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VOLUME XLIL-NUMBEK 40. WASHINGTON STANDARD ISSUED EVERY FRIDAY EVENING BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY, Editor and Proprietor **ut»«cription Rates* Per v.ur. in advance f2 00 Six months, in advance 1 00 Advertl«l»jj Kates. One *i]ii:ire (inch) per year fl2 00 •' " per quarter 4 0O Oae s'juare,one insertion 1 00 •« " subsequent insertions.. 50 Advertising. four squares or upward bv the year, at liberal rates. Lriztl notices will be charged to the attorney orotlioer authorizing their inser tion. Advertisements sent from a distance, and transient notices must he accompan ied bv the cash. Announcements ot marriages, births and deaths inserted free. Obituary notices, resolutions of respect and oth'T articles which do not possess a general interest will bo inserted at one balt the rates for business advertisements. RECHERCHE RESTAURANT AND Oyster House. 326 MAIN STREET, - - - OLYMPIA Private Parlors (or Ladle, and Families. MEALS - - 20 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. S. J." BURROWS, Proprietor. Charley's Saloon. C. VISTZBfI, P Pop Plato P. ■eat Brands- 0f..... Wines, Liquors and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty IIS rOUBTH STBEIT. Those who call once and sample ths excel lence of his goods, will '* now and then" call again. OLYMPIA Equal to any Hotel of the Northwest Coast. CONVENIENT OF ACCESS For passengers by railways or steamers. 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 Dalit and Sold. There are sver 100,000 of them lend ing their melodious sweetness to homes of satisfied patrons. Sold from $55.00 and upwards. A. T. RABECK, 311 EAST FOURTH STREET. Rrj. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, 18 SHCWIKG A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF 6000$, 1 Both staadard and novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH D. 8. B. HENRY, 0 a DEPUTY SURVEYOR Residence I Math Street, Swan's AddL. Uea te Olympia, Wash. ?*nAri ® v *? ru u for drains. Lands exam ,n®d and character reported. Olymoia. Aaril 18. IDOL JOB PRINTING kxkcoT lt At the office ol WASHINGTON STANOAdU) ' IS HE ALIVE OR DEAD? A STARTLING THEORY REGARD ING TRACY. Some Believe Another Man Was Killed, and Body Taken lor That of the Outlaw—A Pos sible Deal With the Bandit—He May Have Been Permitted to Disappear and Be a Good Citizen—That With Some People Accounts for the Face Being Destroyed. *' Go from home for the local news," was never better illustrated than in the following article, taken from the Pennsylvania Grit, as a special dispatch to it bearing the date of Salem, the 14th inst: A highly sensational rumor has gxiued currency here and though it has as yet received no publicity through the newspapers, it is retailed in cer tain circles with a persistency that commands attention. The rumor is nothing less than that outlaw Harry Tracy is yet alive. In other words, the body that was brought here last week as that of the noted bandit, is, according to the rumor, the body of some other bad man killed in a fight with officers or else it was a body that was " planted" with the design of fool ing the public into the belief that Trr.cy is dead. The officials who have been approached in regard to the rumor laugh at it as absurd. They point out that the body was identified by the prison officials and by some of the convicts. They argue also that the men who were concerned in the last campaign that led up to the aui cide of the bandit are reputable citi zens of Washington, who could not be fooled into believing that a planted "stiff" was the body of a bandit yet alive. Yet stranger things have hap pened and the people here are ready to believe anything about the outlaw who made life so uncomfortable for the authorities in two States for many weeks. In endeavoring to explain the pos sibility that Tracy is still alive those who accept the rumor say that the bad man made it so unpleasant for the officers of the law and tbat his depre dations were such a constant reproach to the authorities of two States that, despairing of ever capturing him, they were ready to enter into a compromise with him whereby he should be al lowed to drop out of sight forever and the publio would be satisfied by the bringing in of a body that would be officially identified as that of Tracy. The bandit was known to have ex pressed a desire to become a law-abid ing citizeo. Other bad men have been permitted to come into camp and be good. There was no hope of cstching Tracy. To continue to hunt him would only mean the sacrifice of more lives. It would not be unnatural if the officers of the law would fix it up with him so that be would be officially killed while be would be very much alive. The community would be rid of him as a bandit and all the good that his actual death would accomp lish would be brought about so long as the public believed him dead. A circumstance tbat is quoted as confirming the belief that Tracy is not dead is the fact that the body which was received at the prison and buried as that of Tracy was mutilated by vitrol soon after its being received. The explanation given was that thieves might steal the body and place it on exhibition. Now this explanation seems absurd. In the first plsce, the theft of the body would be almost an impossibility. In the next place, the placing of it on exhibition would be equivalent to acknowledging tbe theft and would mean prison terms for the body snatchers. The suspicious ele ment say therefore that the face was destroyed with vitrol because the body was not that of Tracy at all. Another circumstance is pointed out as strengthening the view of the skeptics. It is tbat there is a delay in adjusting the reward. This it is said is due to the reluctance of the officials to take advantage of the circumstances to reap any personal profit or to per mit anybody else to do so, the sole ob ject of tbe plan being to get rid of Tracy in the easiest manner possible and save the " face" of the officials. Another theory is that there have been several Harry Tracys since the real one escaped from prison. His deeds have excited emulation on the part of daring and lawless spirits. The man killed neor Fellowes last week was one of these, and closely resembled Tracy. But there was so much doubt about it that the officials hastened to destroy his features and hoped thus to end an unpleasant chapter in the State's history if it should be that tbe real Tracy were yet alive. One thing is sure; it is that tbe very day after Tracy was supposed to have been killed a man describing himself as Harry Tracy was operating in tbe vi cinity of Medical Lake, Wash. He had all Tracy's methods, as well as his nerve and skill with firearms. Those who accept the second theory ad vanced by tbe skeptics say that the "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall Where they May." Medical Lake man was the real Tracy aud that he had not yet learned that he was officially dead by his own hand. On the other hand the description of Tracy's death is described in detail by those who took part in the last battle. The outlaw was surrounded in a wheat field, to which he had fled after being wounded. During the night the posnc heard a single shot anil in the morning they found Tracy dead with a bullet from his own re volver in bis brain. The body has been viewed by thousands, who say it is Tracy's. Some say it is not. If You Want to be Lovtd. Christian World. Don't overdress or underdress. Don't believe all the evil you hear. Don't jeer at anybody's religious be lief. Don't be rude to your inferiors in social position. Don't repeat gossip, even if it does interest a crowd. Don't underrate anything because you don't possrss it. Learn to laugh. A good laugh is better tiian medicine. Don't go untidy ou the plea that everybody knows you. Don't contradict people, even if you're sure you are right. Don't conclude that you have never had any opportunities in life. Learn to attend to your own busi ness—a very important point. Don't believe that everybody else in the world is happier than you. Don't be inquisitive about the af fairs of even your most intimate friend. Learn to hide your aches snd pains under a pleasant smile. No one cares whether you have the earache, head ache or rheumatism. Don't try to be anything else but a gentleman or a gentlewoman, and that means one Who has considera tion for the whole world, and whose life is governed bv the golden rule: "No unto others as you would be done by." About Women. Set a widow to catch a widow. The normal woman is capable of one love and fifty affairs. The first aim of woman is to cap ture a man; the second ia to capture another. A plain woman takes pride in her friends, a beautiful woman in her enemies. A woman will often say no when she means yes, but never yes when she means no. Nothing will make a woman love you so quickly as to find tbat other women do. A woman's charity sometimes be gins away from home, and then re mains there. When a woman ia thoroughly tired she finds nothing so refreshing as a nice long talk. A young girl is the nearest approach to an angel that we have—and the most exasperating. It has never yet been decided whether a woman ia hsppier when happy or when miserable. The reference work which a woman most consults for information is the clothesline wash of her neighbor. A woman seems to have an idea that if only her hosband will put on slippers when he goes to the bath room a burglar could shoot at him and not hit him. A KANSAS CORN STORY. It Fairly Outclasses Jack and His Bean Stock. Pioneer-Press. Many remarkable slories are coming from Kansas rsgsrding the wonderful corn crop. Some of them have their humorous side, but tbie one, taken from a little paper published near Lets Summit, tells of a tragedy such as well may shock the whole corn belt. " The horrible news comes from Blue Springs that near that town last Saturday Willie McKeagan climbed a corn-stalk to see bow the corn was getting along, and the stalk is growiug up faster than the boy can climb down. The boy is plumb out of sight. Three men have undertaken to cut down the stalk with axea and save the boy from starvation, but it grows so fast that they can't hack twice in the same place. The boy is living ou nothing but raw corn and has already thrown down over four bushels of cobs." It is reported here that the stalk has attained such a dizzy height that the cobs now catch fire and are con sumed before reaching the earth. " YES, Hiss Dolly, your sister will not listen to my suit. When I laid my burning heart at her feet, she pos itively refused it." «Oh very likely. She hasn't got cold feet you know." OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY EVENING, AUG. 29, 1902. HER NATURAL FOE. THE CASE OF WOMEN PRESENT ED BY HER OWN SEX. Is It Not Remarkable That Women Should Be So Uncharitable in Judgment of One An other? Cynicism and Austerity Mark Nearly Every Comment by Them on the Disposition and Habits of Women —Cordial Expressions of Sympathy Are So Few as to Form the Exception Which Proves the Rule- Max O'ltell, In S. F. Examiner. WITNESSES FOR THE PKOSECUTION. Madame de Stacl—l am glad lam not a man, because I shall never run the risk of marrying a woman. Sophie Arnould—Women give them selves to God when the devil wants nothing more to do with them. Queen Christina—l love men, not because they are men, but because they are not women. Madame Necker—Woman's tongue is her sword, which she never lets rest. Madame Emile de Girardin—What is still more rare than a silly woman is a generous woman. Madame Cecile Fee—lf women took care of their miuds as they do of their faces and figures the world would go much better. Madame de Lambert—The head of a woman is a sponge saturated with prejudices. Duchess of Orleans—The religion of women consists in serving God without offending the devil too much. Mile, de Scuderi—Nine women out of ten make me feel ashamed of ray sex. Madame de Puysieux—There are few married women who do not make their husbands jealous of bachelors. Madame Charles Reybaud—There is not one woman in a hundred who takes care to be always amiable to her husband and to remain beautiful for his sake. Signora Riccoboni Few women really love their husbands. A husband is always more or less attached to his wife. Ouida—Women spend their lives at tending to their toilette and sharpen ing their claws—like cats. George Sand—Tne momenta woman is sure of a man's love she loses inter est in him, and that is why marriage is so often a failure. Madame de Sevigne—Woman is the embodiment of vanity and selfishness. Lady Blessington—The woman in France is a comedy, in £ngland a dull tradedy, in Italy a comic opera, in Ger many a melodrama. The Countess of W. (still alive) — The American woman is a spectacular drama, with smart diologue, showy situations, and a disappointing ending. Rebecca Siuiih—A beautiful woman is always vain, extravagant, light hearted and a dissipated coquette. Madame d'Epinay—Men are not worth a good deal, but I am not sure that women are women are worth as much. Ninon de Lenclos—The vengeance of a woman is to be feared much more than that of a man, because in this case there is no meanness, no treach ery of which she is not capable in or der to carry it out. Madame de Genlis—Compared to a perverse woman the worst roue is but a schoolboy in the science of evil. Cecile Fee—Do not take woman from the bedaiee of those who suffer; it is their post of honor. George Eliot—ln a woman's face we love we can see all sorts of answers to our own yearnings. Madame de Rieux—ln all unhappy marriages the fault is less the woman's than the man's, as the choice depended on her at least. Sophie Gay—The best shelter for a man is a woman's love. Mrs. VV. K. Clifford—Why should man, who is strong, always get the best of it, and be forgiven so much; and woman, who is so weak, get the worst and be forgiven so littleT George Sand—The love of a bad wo man kills others; the love of a good woman kill herseli. Margaret Ossoli—Woman is born for love, lives for love and by love, and dies of love. Madame Guizot—Women use their hearts as men do their brains—as the directing power of their lives. Madame Brissod—Women are slan dered for the same reason that stones are thrown at trees loaded with beauti ful fruit. Madame Dunoyer—How better the world would be if women would only choose men who love them instead of preferring men whom they lovet Flora Tristan—Women do not ar gue; they love. Madame Michelet—For a woman reminiscence is the perfume of the soul. There are women so good that the flowers sent to them by men can only give a faint idea of the fragrance that if left about people who have come in contact with tbem. Mile, de la Fayette—lt is through WITNESBKB FOR THE DEFENSE. the lips of a woman that the breath oj divinity pas?cs. | Madame de Saussure— Women have been given a few faults by a thoughful Providence in order that they might compete with men. Countess Dash—Tlio love of a good woman is enough to make the most inveterate atheist believe in God. MadameGeoffriu—A woman belongs by right to the man wlio loves her and whom she loves more than her life. I cannot help thinking that the case for woman's defense would have been much stronger if it had been pre sented by men instead of women. - -m* • - - - THE PRESIDENT'S DOG. Teddy's " Strenuousity" Dots Not Prevent Him From Being Kind fo Dumb Animals. A little incident which somebody about the White House witnessed the other day is significant both as an il lustration of certain traits in the char acter of President Roosevelt and as an example for his admirers. There has been an impression among certain of his critics that he believed " the stren uous life" to consist chiefly in hunting aud killing animals; but though a mighty hunter, he is not merely a Nimrod, as the following occurrence shows. It was a rainy, dreary day, soon after Mr. Roosevelt's return to Washington, and after a busy morning the Presi dent and his secretary started out for a walk. Just outside the door lay a homeless, friendless dog, as close to the wall as he could get, his body curled up into the smallest possible buucb to avoid the rain and possible observa tion. As the two men emerged from the door he looked up apprehensively to see if a kick or a stern " Be off with you, now!" would compel him to l>eat a rapid retreat. But nothing of the sort occurred. Mr. Roosevelt's ex pressive face took on a pitying and kindly look, and bending down, he stroked the animal's head and pulled him gently by the ears. " Poor doggie, haven't you any mas ter?" he inquired. Then he went back into the house, and the dog, with instinctive Understanding of the situa tion, trotted close at his heels. The President ordered that the waif should be taken to the kitohen and given a good meal; and it is said that that dog will be the dog of the White House during this administration. Mr. Roosevelt ie not one of those sportsmen who are satisfied with pop ping away at tame pigeons. When he goes hunting he wants the excitement of killing a dangerous wild beast. It will be a good thing for his boy ad mirers to remember that the man who led the charge at Ban Juan Hill was quite as ready to befriend a homeless cur as to hunt cougars or griszlies. Conditions in th« East Editor Goodyear, of the Colfax Com moner, who has lately returned from a visit to his childhood home, in Massa chusetts, has this to say of industrial conditions in the East: " The coal strike is creating great havoc in the East. It is opening the eyes of the people on the trust ques tion. You can buy but one ton of coal at a time, and tho operators have raised the price on it f2 a ton. Many people think the strike has been pre cipitated by the trust in order to fur nish a cover for boosting up the price of coal. "It looks to me as'if the East is on the verge of a political revolution. The Republicaus are dissatisfied with existing conditions. The trust evil is creating great unrest. The Philippine policy of the administration is not popular in the East. It never has been. It decreased Republican major ities for McKinley in 1900, and is like ly to result in the election of a Demo cratic Congress this year and a Demo cratic President two years from now. Democrats everywhere are hopeful. The New England Democrats, as a rule, are not reorganizes. The mag nificent reception they gave Mr. Bryan is an evidence of that." THK American busband in Paris who ended his life rather thau wait for the slow agony of a death by can cer urged his wife in a farewell note to marry again. "You are young and pretty," he said. "Let no foolish sentiment stand in your way if you find a congenial mate. Be happy. My spirit won't be jealous." " PAPA," said the sweet girl gradu- ate, according to the Chicago Tribnne, " wasn't my commencement gown a whooperino? I had the other girls skinned alive 1" " And this is the girl," said papa sadly, "whose graduating essay was "An Appeal for Higher Standards of Thought and Expression!'" PHOFESSOB —I don't know about let ting you go to the theater with Mr. Smitbers. Are you engaged to him? Gwendolyn—Not yet. But if you'll let me go I will be by the lime I get back. STATE NEWS. A Brief Summary of Newt Gathered from All Parts of the State. A woolen factory is to be started in Tacoma. James Tisdale, a well-known logging man, was killed by a falling tree, near McMurray, Monday. Tacoma postoflice has a machine for cancelling stamps on letters at the rate of 45,000 per hour. Fred, the 9-year-old son of Bud Partridge, of Wilbur, was drowned in a lake near that place, Friday after noon. During the past year there has been an increase of 5,000 acres in the im proved land in Yakima county. The increases in assessible land amounts to 22,000 acres. The residence of ex-Mayor Daniel Kelly, at McMurray, was destroyed by fire, Friday. The flames started from a burning stump while the family was away from home. The Grays Harbor Packing Co. has opened a new caDnery at Aberdeen. Tho cannery is one of the largest on the Coast and is fully equipped with modern machinery. A Yakima ranchman says he has been offered 25 cents per pound for his hops and that he will sell 300 bales at that price. This is tho highest offer on record in Y'akima county. Because seeds grown in Washington are superior to those procurable else where, the firm of Lilly, Bogardus & Co. is planning to establish a seed farm of more (ban 100 acres near Se attle. Ton of the thirteen men who drank water from a well at Billwill, Skagit county, the other day, were laken ser iously ill. All will recover and it is not known what is wrong with the water. A spring has just been discovered near Davenport and men have been put to work to ascertain the quantity of the water that can be procured from it, with a view of using it as a source of water supply for the city. Miss Morris, a young lady from Portland, was accidentally shot at North Beach Saturday. She was pre paring logo out snipe shooting when in some manner her shotgun was dis charged and the charge of shot entered hir knee. The badly-decomposed body of a man was found floating in the bay near Everett, Sunday. It is believed to be the body of a member of the crew of the tug Tyee, jrho was drowned there when the schooner Lunsmann "was launched. The fourth Sunday of " tight clos ing" has passed in Walla Walla and it looks as if the days of the old wide open policy were over. There is no way of prohibiting street selling and wagons are out on the streets loaded with ice cream and soft drinks, which find a ready sale. George H. Johnson committed sui cide by jumping from the third story of the Edison hotel at South Tacoma, at 9 o'clock Friday night. No one saw the fatal fall, but Mrs. Philip Kueip and other roomers heard it, and on investigation Johnson's lifeless form was found on the concrete side walk. Despondency was the cause. A strange disease has broken out among the cattle in Walla Walla county which is believed to haTe been introduced by steers shipped in to be fattened for the market. The cattle show symptoms of watering eyes fol lowed by a scum of mucous coating over the eyes. Later the eyeballs burst and death follows. The malady is said to be spreading. A remarkable accident occurred on the ranch of John Clemau, in Wenas valley. Mr. Cleman was superintend ing the erection of a hay derrick, when a hammer dropped by a workman, after falling fifty feet, struck him on the head. He fell to the ground and was picked up unconscious. An ex amination disclosed the fact that no bones were fractured, and beyond a severe scalp wound, Mr. Cleman was uninjured. Two fires broke out in Whatcom last Friday morning and at first they were thought to be of an incendiary origin. One of them was in the Hub restaurant and the other in a feed store about 150 feet away. The res taurant was gutted with a loss of f 1,- 100. It was found that the fire started in the restaurant and one of the sparks from there must have started the fire in the feed store. Farmers in Eastern Washington are quite jubilant over the good prices hogs are bringing at present. Buyers are scouring the country and offering 6$ cents per .pound for live hogs and it is thought the price will soon go to 7 cents. It is said that one bushel of wheat will make 12 pounds of pork, so that it is quite plain the farmers are in a fair way to make money this sea son, even if wheat should go below 50 cents per bushel. Sheriff Deggeller went to Centralis Friday afternoon, and on a complaint sworn to by George R. Kerstetter, cap tured the gambling equipment in the five saloons of that city. The outfit which was taken to Chehalis,includes: Six slot machines, five blackjack tables, three stud-poker tables, one crap table and one Klondike table. It is believed the Good Government Club of Centralis it back of the raid. The gamblers have been arrested and their cases have been continued to Septem ber 12. The body of a dead man was found lying in the sagebrush near North Yakima, Saturday. The man died from the effects of a bullet wound in the left breast just over the heart, and it is supposed that he was murdered. It is not known who he is. A book found in one of liia pockets contained the name of Moulton, .Camden, Ark. A pistol shot was heard by people liv ing in the vicinity where the body was found, but nothing was thought of this. The body had been dragged some distance and thrown into the brush. Henry Westphall, an old citizen of Port Angeles, died there a few days ago. His dominating idea during a long illness was that everything should be subserved for tbe benefit of hu manity. In order that all his money possible should be used for this pur pose, he had bis coffin made on bis own plans and kept it in his house. Some time sgo he withdrew from the Masonic lodge in order to avoid any display at his burial and especially re quested that bis burial should be per fectly simple. He left nearly all he had to the county for the establish ment of a poor farm. Joseph Paquet is building a high grade propeller steamer on tbe Hazle tine dock, at the foot of East Pine street, Portland. It is to be for use on Puget Sound. It is 159 feet molded length, 22 feet molded width and 9} feet hold. It will be fitted to carry abont 325 passengers. There will be double cabins. On the lower deck provisions will be made for over 100 passengers, and on the upper for 200 more. The model of the boat is very beautiful, the bow being sharp and shapely. The propelling power will be furnished by a 1,100-horsepower triple-expansion engine. She will cost when completed $40,000. By tbe arrest of Charlie Chapman, alias E. H. Rutherford, known from the Rocky mouutains to the Coast as the " Kansas City Kid," at Seattle, tbe police have made a discovery which they believe will lead to the capture of a person who has been im porting crooks to ply illegitimate grafts in tbe city during the Elks' carnival. In Chapman's pockets was found a letter sent bim at Denver by Joe Beh, in Seattle, the author stating that a rare opportunity was offered for making money at the present time in Seattle. Chapman answered the letter in person and was arrested by detectives Byrnes and Wappenstein. Another awful avalanche has dis turbed the surface of Mount Rainier. About noon on Thursday people living near Orchard Hill and Spanaway heard a roar like that of thunder com ing from the direction of the mount ain. Captain Ludlow was so impressed with the belief that the terriblo roar was one of the great disturbances of the mountain that he made several inquiries among his neighbors to see if they had heard it, and several de clared they had heard the nnusual noise. Closer observation of the mountain shows great areas now bear of snow where formerly tbe ground was mantled in white. Indications all go to show that an avalanche of unusual proportions has moved down the mountain side. No Casuist When W. T. Scott, the Republican nominee for the office of Prosecuting Attorney, was conducting a canvass for votes, he asked a woman of his ac quaintance if she would use her influ ence to obtain for him her husband's vote. " Sure I will," exclaimed the woman at once, "arn't we grateful to you since you got my husband off for stealing a gun." " Not for stealing a gun," replied Mr. Scott, " but for the alleged stealing of a gun." " Alleged nothing," said the woman. " Come up stairs and I'll show you the gun." CASTOniA. Bears tka Ths Kind You Haw Always Bootft YOUNG Dinkelbaum —Fadder, how much is two and two? Old Dinkelbaum—Vat you vunt to do, buy or sell? WHOLE NUMBER 2,203. A WOMAN'S PRAYER. It is notable that in the despondency caused by womanly diseases, there seems to many a suffering woman no way of escape from pain except at the price of life itself. It would be sad to record such a story of struggle and suffering ex cept for the fact that in such dire pH distress many a woman has found a way A- Oj back to health s!\ I M J and happiness by F-—*X'* NajßjVoj the use of Dr. \ Jtk Pierce's Favorite This great rem edy for womanly ills has well been called "A trod send to weak and j flt— sick women." It I/- J establishes regu- _ larity, dries weakening drains, heals in flammation and ulceration and cures fe male weakness. It makes weak women strong and sick women well. "Your medicine almost raised me from the dead." writes Mrs. Edwin H. Gardner, of Egypt, Plymouth Co., Mass.. Box 14. «My urine 'was like brick dust, and 1 had pain all over me and such a dragging feeling it seemed I could not do my house work. 1 liaa to sit down to wash the dishes, even. In the vear IKO7 I was so sick I did not care to live and prayed many times that God would take me. One day I found a little book. I read it and wrote to Dr. Pierce, and in a few davs received an answer. I decided to try his medfeine. and to-day I am a well woman. I have uo backache, no headache, no pain at all. I uaed always to have headaches previously to the monthly period and such pain that I would roil on the floor in agony. I took three bottles of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and three of ' Golden Medical Discovery' and three vials of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, and was com pletely cured." Accept no substitute for " Favorite Pre scription." There is nothing just as good. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser—sent free on receipt of stamps to cover expense of mailing only. Send ai one-cent stamps for the book in paper covers; or 3 1 stamps for the cloth bound volume. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. AW W W W W W WWW WWWWWWWWAWWWAWW-k | You'll Know I | You're Right | * ♦ # WHEN YOU SEE M. * * J At the corner of Fifth and Eaeteide Sts., j J the sigu over our door, like this * I "NOW'S i * * * When to lupply * 1 THE f * * * Wauls of yourself or family. * 5 TIME I * » J Won't wait. * ! HERE'S I * * 2 Variety common to drug stores and much J J besides. * 5 THE ! * * J Prices are all right. * 1 PLACE ! ♦ * 2 Your orders with us." Come right la, * 2 you will find us busy, but we think J 2 it a duty and pleasure to wait on every 2 J one promptly. J 5 ROBT. MARR, J » * * Home Drug Store. * VA AAAAAAAAAtAAAAAAAAAAAA<4 ACCIDE NT AND HEALTH INSURANCE. The Fidelity Mutual Aid Association WILL PAY YOU If disabled by an accident S3 to •100 per month. If yon lose two limbs, 808 to 5,000, If yon lose your eye sight, »2UB to *5,000, If yon lose ona limb, WB3 to 52,000, If you are ill (10,00 per month. If killed, will pay yonr helra, S3OB to 5,00U- If yon die from notnral cause. SIOO. IP INBURED You cannot lose sail your Income when you are Sick or DlaableSl by AcelOcui. Absolute protection at a eost of SI.OO to $3,38 per month. The Fidelity mutual Aid Associa. tlon is Pre-eminently the Largest and Strangest Adcldenl and Health Aaso elation in the United s tates. « •6 000 00 eash deposits with the Btates of California and Missouri, which, together, with an ample Reserve Fund and large assets, make its certificate an abaolute' guarantee of the eolid "y of ita protection to ita members. For particulars address J. 1,. M. SHETTEBLKY, Se. retary and General Manager, San Francisco. Cat. Sward My Yards CHAS. H. CLOUGH, PROP. BREEDER OF Thoroughbred Poultry.... Barred Plymouth Rocks, Imported Bull Langslians, Buff Wyandottes, White Wy andottes, Cornish Indian Games. o EGGS from PRIZE WINNING STOCK, $1.50 PER SETTING. A few cockerels of the different breeds at reasonable prices. T. M. VAHCB. J. R. MITCH ILL. VANCE & MITCHELL, Attorneys at Law, Ol.t 'IPIA, WASHINGTON.