Newspaper Page Text
iiYasJuujtou J>lanflard HOUSEHOLD HINTS. Raised Baked Potatoes. A North Dakota farmer went to Kansas a year or two ago to engage in farming in the Western part of that State, wrote to his friends recently as follows: "I believe in diversified agriculture. An exhibit of my crop report for l'.Ul is as follows 1 have raised one acre of baked potatoes, .'0 bushels of dried peaches, 2.~> bushels of parched corn, one acre of roast pea nuts, and if the weather continues dry, I will have two acres of melon pre serves. The balance of my crop con sists of chinch Lugs, grasshoppers and jack-rabbits." Table Linen. It is almost as essential that table and bed linen shall be properly hung out as that they shall be well washed. If they are allowed to dry out of shape stretching and pulling them straight wears them much more than use. Hang tablecloths and sheets evenly across the line, ends down. The warp threads are much stronger than the woof. If stretched habitually length wise, the things will split along the fold. It is the same with towels and napkins. ludeed, everything wash able last longer if hung to dry so that the weight while wet comes maiuly upon the long way threads. Things You Should Know, When steam or water has turned the varnish ot any piece of furniture white, rub the spots with spirits of camphor. To clean varnish cold tea is very good. Varnished paint may be successfully washed with the tea slightly warm. In washing painted woodwork do not use much soap. Use warm water and a flannel cloth and just as little soap as will remove the specks and dust; more is likely to streak or remove the paint. Olive oil applied with a ilannel cloth is a sure and safe remady for finger marks on polished furniture. Recently a very economical and at tractive custom is being revived among the dainty housewives in the use of the breadboard on the table. These boards are made attractive by the ladies with poker decorations of wheat heads, oat sprays and rye tops. These decora tions are only put upon tbe beveled edge, the top being left clear and white for use. It requires some prac tice to cut the bread neatly, thus of fering a new accomplishment to tbe lady presiding at the table. PREPARING FOR ACTION. Chairman Griggs to Make a Tour to the Pa- cific Coast Chairman Griggs, of the Demo cratic Congressional Committee has decided to take an extended Western trip. He will go to New York in a few days; from there to Chicago, where he will remain perhaps a week, then after a short run to Washington, he will go to tbe Pacific Coast. It is not expected the chairman of the Congressional Campaign Committee will take the stump during his swing around the circle, but it is desired to have him come into close personal touch with the various State organ izations of the Western section of the country. It is not expected that Judge Griggs will return to Washing ton until some time in September. It was stated at Democratic bead quarters in Washington that Mr. Cable would have entire charge of the campaign west of the Allegheniea. His headquarters in Chicago have been open for the past month in charge of Mr. Spalding and it is stated that the preliminary work of an ac tive campaign is rapidly progressing in the Windy City. Mr. Cable is expect ed to arrive from Europe within a short time. As soon as he lands in New York Chairman Griggs will go to that city, and the Democratic triumvirate— Griggs, Cable and Nixon—will hold an extended conference. There is de clared to be absolute harmony among the Democratic campaign officials. None of these officials is a figure-head, it is said, but all will work in their respective capacities. During the absence of Mr. Griggs from headquarters, Secretary Edwards will be senior officer. Demands for Democratic literature are beginning to arrive and additional clerks are mak ing their appearance daily, until the three floors of the colonial annex are beginning to assume the appearance of a huge mail order establishment. Rivals Tracy's Record. A desperado at Aiken, S. C., fairly rivals Tracy in audacious outlawry. Jeffcote is the name that has become infamous on the other side the conti nent. Deputy Sheriff Cheater Abl, was killed on the 23d by him, while attempting his arrest. He had al ready killed Deputy Sheriff Flanders, who bad tried to arrest him at Med ville, Ga. Jeffcote escaped into the Ogechee river swamps. He was heard of in Aiken, a few days ago. Deputy Sheriff Ahl located him, and with a posse went to arrest him. As the party rode up to the house where Jeff cote was stopping he opened lire and killed Ahl. Jeffcote escaped into the woods. Pertinent Cynicus—" Josh Billings once said that ' eny man kin whip a elefant when there ain't no elefants 'round.'" Partycus—" Well, what of it?" Cynicus —" O, nothing; only the President is doing a lot of trust bust ing now that Congress has adjourned without doing anything to the trusts." Subscribe for the STANDARD; FL.SO per year in advance. GOOD LIVING Is Often a Cause of Bad Health. That had health and good living often go together a? cause and effect is a prop osition which will he accepted at once hy any practising physician. Common sense living would demand that we ate only when hungry and that food should he chosen first tor its nutritive value and then for its palatableness. So-called "good living" reverses these rules. Meals are tak n at stated hours without reference to hunger or physical require ments. If appetite is lacking, stimulat ing cordials or liquors are often used to induce a false appetite. Food is not chosen with regard to its nulritive value but for its pleasure to the palate. As a natural result the stomach is over-loaded with a quantity of inuutritious material and the body is deprived of its due nour ishment. Presently disease of the stom ach and digestive and nutritive systems begins, frequently involving heart, liver, kianeys and other organs. THE PROSPERITY OF AMERICA gives every man the opportunity for good living, and almost every man takes advantage of the opportunity. The aver age laborer in the United States lives as only very prosperous people can live in Europe. He lives too well. It is a sing ular thing to say but it is nevertheless a fact that one of the greatest evidences of national prosperity is found in the great army of dyspeptics which is being newly recruited every day in the year by good livers. The great trouble is that when a man wakes "p to the fact that his stom ach can't be abused with impunity, the damage is already done. He has joined the army of dyspeptics, the people with "weak" stomachs. He can't eat much now without it hurts him. His stomach seems unduly distended after eating. There are bitter risings and belchings, a constant feeling of discomfort and weight in the region of the stomach. Probably, too. the aver becomes sluggish, and there is a feeling of lassitude with headache. These are only a few of the signs and symptoms of a diseased stomach involv ing the other organs of digestion and nutrition. Disease won't cure itself, so that it's folly to neglect treatment thinking "it will be all right again after a time." Disease never stands still, so that every day's delay ir using the right treatment means a wor condition. "I was a gr-at sufferer from dyspepsia for over two 'ears, and I was a complete physical wreck," writes Mr. Preston E. Fensterinaelicr, of Egypt, Lehigh Co., Pa. " Had many torturing, gnawing and aching pains.—l think about all tbat a dyspeptic has or ever could have. I also VAST IMPORTANCE OF SLEEP. One May Live Longer Without Food Than Without Sleep. Mischievous are those stories told about the ability of great men to do without sleep. The foolish young man reads that Napoleon slept only three or four hours at night—and he cuts down his hours of sleep. He might better open a vein and lose a quart of blood than lose the sleep which is life itself. Most of the stories told about great men doing without sleep are mere lies. Some of them are true. For instance, it is undoubtedly true that Napoleon —an inconceivably foolish, reckless man in matters affecting his physical welfare—did deprive himself of sleep in his early years. But he paid for it dearly. In his last battles his power of resistance was so slight that be ac tually went to sieep during the fight ing. Chronic drowsiness weakened his brain, weakened his force of char acter. The foundation of bis final ruin was laid in Russia, when lack of sleep and unwise living generally had taken away his mental elasticity and deprived him of the power to form and carry out resolutions. It is mainly the young man who needs the lecture on sleep, for the ex perience of years soon proves to every human being the folly of cheating na ture by adding a few hours of drowsy consciousness to the day. You begin life with a certain amount of vitality, a certain initial vital ve locity, which carries you through life and makes possible certain accom plishments. When you deprive your self of sleep you squander this original capital. Just as surely as the young spendthrift ruins himself financially when he throws away bis money, just so surely you bring irreparable loss upon yourself when you go without sleep. The food which you eat is digested and transformed into new tissue, into blood, nerve, muscles and brain while you are sleeping. Look at the men who engage in the atrocious six-days walks and bicycle races. They eat enormously, absorb ing in one day five times as much as the ordinary man can possibly swal low. But the end of their task finds tbem extremely emaciated. Lack of sleep has made it impossible for them to transform the food into new tissue. Any man or woman who has suffered from insomnia will confirm this state ment, that lack of sleep decreases weight and diminishes vitality more quickly than anything else. Remember this when you brag fool ishly about going without sleep. A man can go forty days without solid food. He can live seven days, or even longer, without food or water. He cannot live seven days without sleep. The Chinese, ingenious in tor ments, discovered no worse death than suffered ni'icli with constipation. I tried tnanv different medicines which were recommended to cure the trouble but these only made me worse and my con dition was more sluggish and weak than before. My stomach was in such a weak condition that the least and easiest kind of food to digest would get sour in my stomach and I had such a weak and de bilitated appearance that it seemed as if I had hardly any blood in my whole body. Muscles were soft and flabby, circulation poor and slow. Suffered greatly from cold hands and feet. At last I came across an advertisement of Dr. l'ierce's. I wrote to them for a question list blank which I filled out and returned to them stating my symp toms and pains. To my great surprise I received bv return mail the best and most substantial advice that I ever be fore read. This advice gave me the greatest confidence in the World's Dis pensary Medical Associa tion, even so great that I at once left off all former remedies and tried Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and ' Pleasant Pellets.' I used about eight vials of the ' Pellets' and ten bottles of the 'Discovery' which brought me back to my former state of health." "MIGHT IS RIGHT" not in monopoly but in medicine. The medicine that has the might and jwvver to cure such a dis eased condition as Mr. P'ensteraiacher's is the right medicine to use for the cure of similar forms of disease. Dr. Pierce's ('.olden Medical Discov ery cures diseases of the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutri tion. It enables the per fect digestion and assimi lation of food so that the body is built up iu nat ure's own and only way, by food perfectly digested and assimi lated. Organs remote from the stomach are often involved with it in disease l>e cause of its failure to supply the nutri tion on which the strength or each organ depends. " Golden Medical Discovery " cures these diseases of heart, liver, lungs, kidneys and other orirns, by curing the caust of disease in tne stomach and its allied organs of digestion and nutrition. "I have received more benefit from your medicine than anything 1 have taken," writes Mrs. N. Bernier, of 461 Elm Street, Oshkosh, Wis. " I had liver complaint for the last fifteen years, com- Flicated with dyspepsia and gall stones, have doctored with seven of our promi nent doctors and not one or all of them have done me the good, nor began to do what your medicines have. I have used three bottles of Dr. Pierce's Golden Med ical Discovery, one vial of his ' Pleasant Pellets' and one bottle of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, and have gained about eighteen pounds since I first began to take these remedies. Can say truth fully that your medicine is the best I ever found for liver complaint and dys- pepsia." There is no alcohol in " Golden Medical Discovery" and it is entirely free from opium, cocaine and all other narcotics. Sometimes the dealer tempted by the little more profit paid by less meritorious medicines will offer a substitute for " Golden Medical Discovery" claiming that it is "just as good." Substitutes are always suspicious. Tbe ouly way to be sure of the cure you seek is to get the medicine which cured others—" Golden Medical Discovery." NOT FOR SALE. Dr. Pierce's celebrated work the " Peo- Sle's Common Sense Medical Adviser" i not for aale. It is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Thia valuable guide to health contains 1008 large pages and 700 illustrations. Send 31 one-cent stamps for the volume in cloth-binding, or only 21 stamps fot the book in paper-covers. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y. killing their victims by depriving them of sleep. Of course, every young man csu go without sleep for * whole night occa sionally and go on with his work. He can do this because, from his father and mother, he has inherited a certain amount of vitality, which, if he knows no better, he can squander if he will, what money is left to him. But no man can deprive himself of sleep, or sleep irregularly, without suf fering permanently, without diminin isliing his chances of success in the world. Many a woman among those called " fashionable" looks at the healthy child of a gardener, and wonders that her child is so different. The reason is simple. The garden er's wife did not cheat her child by giving to balls and late hours the vi tality needed by her babies. The woman who loses sleep will make a failure of her children. The man who loses sleep will make a failure of his life, or at least dimin ish greatly his chances of success. A KINGSTON, St. Vincent, dispatch of the 12th states that the English scientsflc commission headed by Doc tors Anderson and Flett had a narrow escape during one of their visits to the crater. On the return journey jets of steam and mud issued all around them from fissures in the mountain. Walk ing on a ridge they satr on cither side to a depth of a thousand fee, masses of boiling mud throwing up jets to a height of three hundred and four hun dred feet. On reaching the base of tne mountain, what was three hours previously a dry ravine over which tbey walked, was then a stream of hot mud running with tremendous force. In order to cross this stream they con structed a bridge only a few inches wide. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Cul&ifM&SiK T. N. FORD & CO. THE— Real [state, Insurance LOAN AGENCY OF OLYMPIC. We have a large list of farm and city property to select from. Loans made on approved security at low rates of interest. The best old line companies for lire casualily and bond insurance. COLLECTIONS A SPECIALTY. Office Groood Floor, 117 West Fourth Street. REDER & I'llll'l'S. - - - PROPRIETORS THE MOST COMPLETE STOCK Staple! Fancy Groceries In the city, and the constant endeavor is to maintain the reputation this house lias always enjoyed for quality of goods, fair prices and promptness in filling or ders. THE FULLEST AND MOST COMPLETE LINE OF CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE 11ST STOCK. I Talcott Bros. I ♦ t 1 r\ ❖' THE OLDEST JEttELBV BOISE H WESTERN WASHINGTON. ESTABLISHED 1872, :♦? "w —DEALERS IN ft, •a!- Tf ♦ WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, <> O CLOCKS. SILVERWARE, CUT GLASS, AJt- Al LEATHER GOODS, CUTLERY, NOVELTIES, Tf **■ SEWING MACHINES, BICYCLES, SUNDRIES .Q, MANUFACTURERS OF ft ft Notary and Lodge Seals. Rubber Stamps and Umbrellas jr >; REPAIRING IN ALL DEPARTMENTS. V & Imperial Monarcli, Racycle, Eldriflge I Crawford f -J BICYCLES. "ft' and 426 Main St., - Olympia, Wash. ft ' ift spoesQO cx& ****************** t tm OUR (HI ISE! BAKINC POWDER !• «qu«l to any of tbo high psiood brands. Only 28 Cents a Package* SawWJleu. i'ORNSB FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS. AiTl fountainTsyringe mgm ll] For 780. ■ H I 3 qt. Fountain Syringe and Water J I Bottle >I.OO fl A 1 -t qt. Fountain Syringe and Water fl I 11 Bottle II 11 1 Rubber Goods i m i*' Best Goods. Lowest Prices. W B. L. HILL DRUG CO. Odd Fellows Temple, Cor. Fifth and Main, Olympia, Wash. WALTER CHAMBERS & CO., Metiers, Packers and Jobbers BEEF, LAMB, PORK, VEAL AND MUTTON Highest price paid for all kinds of fat stock. Fourth and Washington Streets, . Olympia, Wash. Telephone No. 931. Connolly & Chambers, j CHAMBERS BLOCK, FOURTH ST. TELEPHONE 441. S FULL LINE OF MEATS FOR THE S WHOLESALE 9 RETAIL TIUDE \ We solicit a share of your trade and will strive to please. PIONEER IRON WORKS OLYMPIA, WASH. MARINE fife STATIONARY ENGINES MILL MACHINERY, BRASS AND IRON CASTIN6S. Logging oar equipments of all kinds. Wrouglit Iron Work. HiKmLt'i 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, MANUFACTURER (OF 3 THE$i Old and Reliable GROCERY AND PROVISIONS? OflE 119 Fourlb Street. Dining Cars and Pullman Sleeping Cars on all through trains. i 1 •Daily I Arrive Leave No. 14—For Tacoma, Seat attle, Spokane, Lewis ton, ltutte, Minneapo lis, St. Paul, Chicago, New York, and all points east and south east. *12:43 pni| •12:48 pm No. 7—For Tacoma. Seat tle, Bpokane, Helena, Butte, Billing", Den ver, Omaha, St. Joseph Kansas City, St. Louis and all points east and southeast. 1*1:15 p m *1:20 p m A, 1). Charlton, A. E. Stanford, A U. P. A., Portland. Or. Agent, Qlvinpia q|i|) LIKE «d UNION PACIFIC From the Chair Window can be seen the splendid scenery of the Columbia River Stop a few hours at Salt Lake City The wonderful Mormon metropolis. For particulars, regarding rates, etc., call on or address J. C. PERCIVAL, Percival's Dock, Agent. Olympia, Wash. I'hone 3:s. Notice of Sheriff's Sale OK SPECIIL EXECUTION. IN the Superior Court of the State of Washing ton for 1 liurston couuty. Thomaa Kearney, Plaintiff. vs. Peter Byrne, De fendant. Under and ty virtue of a writ o>' special exe cution issued out of the Super.or Court of the State of Washington, holding terms at Olympia, in and for Thurston county, said State, and dated on the 16th day or Jnly, 1902. on a Judgment and decree rendered In said court on the 16th day of July, 1902. in favor of the above named plainfiff and against the stove named defendant, for the sum of six hundred three and HO-100 (PUB HO) dollars, and coats of suit taxed at thirty three (|33) dollars. »nd amounting in all to the sum of six hundred thirty-six and SO-UIO (JO3C.SO) dollars, with in terest at the rate of six per ceut. per annum from date thereof. Which said writ of special execution was to me, as Sheriff of Thurston county, Washington, dnly directed and delivered, and by which I am commanded to sell at public auction, according to law. the following described real estate, to wlt: Lots two (2). three (:i), and the SW '« of the SE V and the SE '« of the SW and the NW of the SW '< in section twenty seven (27). town ihlp nineteen (19) norlh of range three (S) west, together with all and singular the tene ments, hereditaments and appurtenances there unto belonging. Now, therefore, public notice is hereby given that on tbe 23d day of August. 19J2, at 10 o'clock A. H. of said day, at the fourth street front door of the Court House of said Thurston county In the city of Olympia, I will sell the shove de scribed real estate al public auction to the highest bidder for cash, or so much thereof as may be ne ressary to satisfy said last above named amount, together with increased costs and Increased in terest. Dated tbia 21st day of July. 1902. J ESSE T. MILLS. Sheriff of Thurston count y, W'ri I. Date of Urst publication. July2.Mli IVO9 P. J. O'BRIEN & CO. HORSESHOEING General Blacksmithing. GIVE TTS A TRIAL. Sole agents for Olvmpia and Thurston county for the celebrated STUDEBAKER Wagons and Carriages. Cor. Third and Columbia Sta., Olympia, Wash THE GERMAN BAKERY The place to lmv the best qunl ity BREAD, CAKE and PIE. Visit my LUNCH ROOM Where yon can get the finest cof fee in the city. A. G. ARLITT, Prop.. Tel. 290. 115 W. Fourth St. IN the Superior Court of thu State of Washing ton for Thurston county. Anna C. Davis, \ Plaintiff, | vs. > Summons. William K. Davis. Defendant, j State ot Washington to William E. Davis, Do fendant: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to-wit: within sixty days after the 11th day of July. 1902, and defend the above entitled action in the court aforesaid, and an swer the complaint of plaintiff, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned, attorneys for plaintiff, at their ottlee below stated; and In case of your failure so to do. Judgment will be rendered against you accordfi.g to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of said Court. This is an action brought bv plaintiff against you for a divorce l«cause of abandonment by you of her, and cruelty by vou upon her. TKOY & FA LK NO It. Attorneys for Plaintiff. Office address: No. 4, Byrne building, corner Fourth aud Main streets, Olvmpia, Wash. P. O. address, Olympia, Wash. Date of first publication, July 11, 1902. We promptly obtain D. a. and Foreign , Send model, sketch or photo of Invention for free report on patentability. For free book, _ WASHINGTON D. C. MUM & PICKETT ALWAYS CARRY A COMPLETE STOCK OK STAPLE AND FANCY.... GROCERIES Also Flour, Feed, Hay, Wheat, Oats, &c. GOODS DELIVERED PROMPTLY Highest price Paid for Farmers' Produce. 329 FOURTH ST. TELEPHONE 703. lUMKIKCt'I (• ■ manufacturers OF #) | "OLYMPIAN STANDARD" I | * 7VISTJD EXPORT * I LAGER BEER. 1 •) YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED. Storm B»t \ Si PEOPLE OF OLYHPIA SEe i Have discovered that if tiiey want THAT TMI<! I Yi a good shoe they must go where r. they make shoes a spe ff S\ Oily Exclusive Ik Store SH ° E £* Ilsr OL * z ' MI>I - A - JiKgy , And we propose to do the shoe business, >/ p » u an< * ' n or^er *° do this we will always Sole Rope P ve y° u l ' le best value possible for your , feur tables are now filled with bargains tension Edge, Low Heel. w i)ich we are closing out at unheard of Exact Reproduction ot this Style Shoe. low prices. The s»ore. A. C. STEVENS & CO. Shoe Store. | BEDS ■■ [ | co oc * OOiZJ Vl> W * \tf jjj CHARTER OAK AND ACORN * $m mm ms ineii $ ?P Furniture, Carpets, Matting, Linoleum, Crockery ffl and Glassware, i* $ Herman Hey er, | ;• • • X \°\ TT^TT!T:" * OLYMPIA MARBLE WORKS MTABX.XSHEXS 1889. EVER, Proprietor. AND GRANITE * * * Monuments, Markers Headstones, Etc. Fourth and Jefferson Sts. OLYMPIA, - - - WASHINGTON, A GENTLEMAN'S RESORT Cunningham's goln "" - M. J. CUNNINGHAM, - - - PROPRIETOR A full liue of the cliaicest brands of WINES, LIQUORS AND CI6ARS Including Canada Club, Jesse Moore, Old Scotch, Uld Irish, Rock and Rye, Guckeuheimer, The Old Bleud aud Samuel's Sour Mash Whiskies. * OLYMPIA BEER A SPECIALTY * 113 FOURTH BTBEET, Bet. Mailt aud Weihlogtou Ste.,olympla, Wash. mvtyl Bam Free SEND YOUR ADDRESS TO THE Pacific Newspaper Union. 927 Market St., San Francisco, ami secum free, a beautiful Nickel Saving's Bank, also full particu lars regarding the new Three Volume 1902 International Encyclopaedic Dictionary which is now being furnished to readers of this paper for only Five Cents a Day. April 9th, 1902. 60 YEARB' EXPERIENCE ■■■■■■■■■ TRADE MARKS DESIGNS r '»»" COPYRIGHTS AC. Anyone tending a .ketch and description may quickly aacertaln our opinion free whether an Intention la probably patentable. Communlea. tlona strictly confidential. Handbook on Patents sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents. Patents taken through hlunn A Co. receive special notice, without charge, in tbe Scientific American. A handsomely Illustrated weekly. largest cir culation of any scientific Journal. Terms. $3 a rear: four months, |L Bold by all newsdealers. MUNN&Co. 36,BrMd ">- New York Branch Office. 625 F SU Washington. D. C. Probate Notice. Estate of Theresla Donges, deceased. Notice is hereby given that the undersigned lias been appointed Executor of the estate or the estate of Theresla Donges. fieceased. by net last will and testament, who died on the sth day of June, 1902, and which will wa- probated hi the Superior Court of Thurston county. Washing toil, on the 19th day of June, 1902, and in on tile therein. All persons having claims against said estate T are required to exhibit theui to me for allowance at my place of busiuess No. 4JO Malu street, Olympla, Wa«di , witliiu 12 months alter the date of this notice, or they shall be forever barred. L>aled this lllh day of July, 1902. CHRISTIAN DONGES, Executor of the estate of Theresla Donges, de ceased. Date of first publication, July 11,1902.