Newspaper Page Text
HOUSEHOLD HUNTS. Some Ways of Making Bread Iho easiest as well as most whole some bread to make at this season is the whole wheat I read. It can he set at 7 in the morning and baked by noon. It requires no kneading—sim- ply stirring. Save out a saucer of oat meal from your breakfast porridge,and thiu it until it measures a pint. Heat a pint of sweet milk and put with it» together with two rounded teaspoon fills of sugar, one of salt and six level teaspoon fills of shortening. Pissolve two yeast cakes in a little lukewarm water, and when the liquid is of the same temperature, stir together. Sift in whole wheat Hour, stirring vigor ously until you can't stir any more with the back of a knife. J'ut to rise. When twice its bulk, divide in loaves and set again to tise. When light bake in a bread oven, decreasing the beat toward the last. I'lain white bread is also better baked in one day. The quick process of fermentation leaves the bread much sweeter than the old method, and, contrary to preconceived ideas, does not leave a taste of yeast. Allow two yeast cakes to one quart of milk or water, or half and half, one tablespoon ful of sugar, two tcaspoonfuls short ening, and one teaspoon of salt. Dis solve the yeast cakes in some luke warm water, add the sugar and short ening, and flour to make as stiff a bat ter as you can beat. The more you beat the less kneading will be required. Beat ten minutes at least, then add all the flour, turn out on a floured board and knead from fifteen to twenty min utes. Allow it to rise to double its bulk. This will take from two to three hours, with the temperature from 70 to 80 degrees. Then make into loaves, handling as little as possi ble. When double its bulk again, having a hot oven to start, and allow ing it to cool gradually. If you want rolls, make a stiller dough than for bread. Preserving Eggs for Winter. Several methods of preserving eggs are in common use, but careful experi ments by several experiment stations have shown that only two are to be re lied upon. Becent trials indicate that silicate of soda, or waterglass, and lime water and brine will keep eggs perfectly for 10 months. The eggs are carefully gathered when fresh, rejecting any which are of doubtful age, are washed if necessary and then placed in stone jars or wood en vessels. A 60-lb butter tub will hold about 20 doz. The eggs should be placed on end with the small end down. Set the receptacle in a cool, dark place. Cover the eggs with the preparation, and then place a cover on the vessel to prevent evaporation. One quart water-glass is added to 10 or 15 qta water, and then poured over the eggs. The lime water and brine solu tion is made by slaking 1 lb quicklime and flb table salt with boiling water. After settling, the clear solution is drawn off and poured over the eggs. A Bract of Seasonable Recipes. With green corn at its best, try thie old Quaker recipe for green corn pud ding: Prepare one pint of grated corn, or cut with a knife through the center of the rows and scrape out the inside of the kernels. Add to the pint of prepared corn one pint of milk, two tablespooufuls of sugar, two beaten eggs and one teaspoonfulof salt. Bake in buttered tins about two inches thick. It will require about three quarters of an hour. Corn griddle cakes may be prepared in much the same way. To two cup fuls of the milky pulp allow a oup of sweet milk, two eggs, a tablespoonful of melted butter, a half teaspoonful of salt and a quarter spoonful of soda, with just enough flour to make a thin batter. Bake like griddle cakes and eat with butter and syrup. Corn that has been boiled can be chopped fine and added to any good griddle cake batter. Two Souls, and So Forth. N, Y. Times. They were wandering about the dark, deserted piazza, arm in arm, talking softly, as people usually do un der such circumstances. They had only known each other two days, but the days were long at a summer hotel and time is short. Thia may seem like a paradox, but it isn't. . He was a summer young man, as she was a summer girl, and be was not accustomed to crowding tbe mourners, ao that, notwithstanding he had been very devoted, he had been somewhat diffident in the material expression of his devotion. The'girl was quick to note this, but he had not caught on. " He was still permitting " I would" to wait on " I dare noL" So it waa tbey strolled up and down, up and down, on that piazza until the girl tired. As they turned at a far-away corner, she saw a lonely chair waiting invit ingly. "Mr. Jerome," she said coyly, " there's a chair. Let's sit down." "Permit me," he responded, gallant ly drawing it forward. "Take this. I'll get anoth—" But the girl didn't take it. She stood there laughing a cute little gurg gling, appealing laugh, and somehow Mr. Jerome tumbled to tbe fact that one chair was plenty for two if a man only went about it right. PRESIDENT Roosevelt has issued an official announcement postponing the St. Louis Fair to 1904. Advertise in the STANDARD. A Chance For Life. A CRY OF WARNING AND OF HOPE. Historv repeats itself. When the first da:n burst or reser\uir wall gave way and the man on horseback sped down the valley with the alarm, lie was doing exactly what would be done under the same circumstances genera tion after generation. He was giving the people in the line of the flood a chance for life. The man or woman who in some sud den peril has been plunged in the en gulfing wave, or caught in an upper chamber of a burning house; these know how all of present and future can be gathered into that brief sentence, "A chance for life." There is another class of people, those in danger from disease, who understand how much lies in those few words. There are men and women living to-day in healthy, active enjoyment of life who can look back to the time when they were weak and emaciated, coughing un til the blood trickled over their lips, see ing no hope of escape from that dread disease consumption. But a chance for life came to them and they took it. "I feel very grateful for the home treatment given me by the World's Dis pensary Medical Association," writes Mr. T. J. F. Brown, of Sands, Watauga Co., N. C. "I had catarrh for several years, then took grip, also had hemorrhage from the lungs. I had the best medical attention, but only to bring partial re lief. I got up for a few months, but had more hemorrhages. I took Dr. K 's Discovery (twenty-five or thirty bottles), but in a few months I had more spells of bleeding. I wrote to Dr. Pierce and re ceived directions what kind of medicine to use; I commenced taking his ' Golden Medical Discovery' and Dr. Sage's Ca tarrh Remedy. I had only taken one bottle when I could see I was improving. I used five bottles of the ' Discovery' and three bottles of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Rem edy. I have been able to do any kind of labor for more than twelve months. Well, 1 just simply owe my life to the World's Dispensary Medical Association." A CHANCK FOR EVERY ONE. Arguing from the cures effected by the use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis covery, there's a good chance of recov ery for every one who suffers with weak lungs, obstinate cough, bronchitis and other forms of disease which if neglected or unskilfully treated find a fatal termi nation in consumption. What the chance of recovery is may be determined by the fact that of the thousands of per CALL FOR DEMOCRATIC COUNTY CONVENTION. A Democratic County Convention for Thurston County, Washington, is hereby called to meet in Olympia, Washington, on Saturday, August 30,1902, at 10 o'clock a. a. in Olympia Theater, for tbe purpose ef nominating a full ticket for legislative and county olnceis for said county and for tbe purpose of electing delegates to represent the countv in the next Demo cratic State Convention. Tbe basis of representation for each pre cinct sball be one delegate for each ten votes or the major fraction thereof cast for tbe Hon. Yancy Blalock, as a candi date for Presidential Elector in tte gen eral State election of 1900. Tbe apportion ment or each precinct is as follows Olympia, Ist Ward... 8 Gull Harbor 3 2d '• ... 4 Rainier 1 " 3d " ... S Delphi 2 •' 4th " . 5 McLane 4 " sth •• ...7 Mud Bay 5 6th " ... 4 Little Rock 6 Tumwater 6 Rochester 4 Bucoda 5 Gate City 8 Teniuo 3 Grand Mound 8 Sooth Union 4 Maxfleld 1 Yelm 6 Meadow 1 Chambers Prairie ... 5 _ South Bay 3 Total 99 The delegation to said convention sball be chosen by mass meetings to be held in the various county precincts, on Tues day, August 26, 1902, at such hour as the committeeman may select and in the cities of Olvmpia and Tumwater Tues day, August 26, 1902, at 8 o'clock r. m„ tbe places of holding the said mass meetings are as follows: Olympia, First ward. Olympia, Second ward, Columbia ball. Olympia, Third ward, Union block. Olympia, Fourth ward, O. C. I. build jSiympia, Fifth ward, hose building, Main and Fifteenth streets. Olympia, Sixth ward, Port Towneend Southern depot. Tumwater precinct, Geo. Gelbach's of fice. Bucoda precinct, old school hous Chambers' Prairie, old church. Yelm, school house. South Union, school house. Tenino, Sumption's store. Grand Mound, school house. Little Rock, Dowling's ball. Rochester, school house. Rainier, school house. McLane, school house. South Bay, school house. Maxfleld, Gardner's store. Mud Bay, school houso. Delphi, school house. Gate City, school house. Gull Harbor, school house. Meadow, school house. The County Central Committee recom mends that an alternate be elected for each delegate and that no proxies be al lowed in the convention. All persons who would be qualified electors at a general election and who de sire to assist In the election of the Demo cr&tic ticket at the ensuing election shall be qualified to vote at the mass meetings herein called. Thia call is made in pursuance of a resolution adopted at a meeting of tbe Thurston County Democratic Committee held in the City ot Olympia on the 9th day of August. . m MILLER MURPHY. J. T. OTIS, Chairman. Secretary. Consideration of tho following was rec om mended: WHEBEAS, AS the primaries are peculiar ly the forum of the people, the source of all power under our form of government, and that the Democratic party, in accord ance with time-honored traditions, hereby renews its faith in the people* believing them to be virtuous, intelligent and patri otic, and WHEBEAS. There is ample power, under the State Constitution, to enact laws fair and just to all, especially in the matter of taxation, and WHEBEAS, For more than ten years of trial it has been demonstrated that tbe revenue laws which have been placed upon our statute-books have utterly failed pe*! justly as between corporations and tbe people, especially as respects railway corporations : therefore he it Retoleed, That the Democratic County Central Committee of Thurston county believing as it does that .a railway com mission, under proper regulations, is one or the most important of State questions before the people intended for the purpose of saving the shipper and the tax-payer of this State millions of dollars per an num, and at the same time in no way in sons who have used "Golden Medical Discovery" (and when necessary con sulted l)r. Pierce by letter, free), ninety- fight per cent, have been perfectly ami permanently cured. In severe cases of pulmonary disease "Golden Medical Dis covery " has worked wonders. It has come to the sick man or woman as a last resort. The breath came in gasps; the cough was deep and distressing, there were hemorrhages, niglit-sweats, emacia tion and great weakness. The" doctor in many cases had gone liis way saying "There's nothing more to be done." Then Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis covery was used and the cure began. The cough disappeared. The hemor rhages ceased. Flesh was put on. And the once hopeless sufferer was at length restored to the activities of labor and the enjoyment of life. Thousands wit ness to th'ese facts and these witnesses know whereof they speak because they are men and women who testify that they owe their lives to "Golden Medical Dis covery," and Dr. Pierce. "My husband had been coughing for years and people frankly told me that he would go into consumption," writes Mrs. John Shireman, of No. 265 25th Place, Chicago, Ills. " Had such terrible cough ing spells, we not only grew much alarmed, but looked for the bursting of a blood-vessel or hemor rhage at almost any time. After three days' coughing he was too weak to crosa the room The doctor did him no good. I stated the cast to a druggist, who handed me a bottle of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. My husband's recovery was remarkable. In three days after he began using Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery he was up and around and in two more days he went to work. Two bottles cured him." WHAT WOULD IT COST to consult the ordinary specialist in disease? More in most cases than the average person has to spend in fees. Yet persons suffering from chronic diseases are invited to consult an extra ordinary Specialist by letter, free. Dr. Pierce, chief consulting physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical In stitute,- Buffalo, N. Y., is an extraordin ary specialist. He is extraordinary in an unbroken experience in the treatment and cure of disease which extends over thirty years. He is extraordinary in his success: 98 per cent, of those he has treated being absolutely and entirely cured. He is extraordinary in that he puts at the disposal of correspondents not only his own services but the ser vices of his medical staff -numbering nearly a score of qualified physicians. There is no other offer of free medical advice which has behind it so renowned an Institution as the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, or such a successful specialist as Dr. Pierce. Write in confi dence to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. Do not accept any substitute for " Gold en Medical Discovery." The medicine that dealers sometimes offer as "just as good" as Dr. Pierce's is not the medi cine which has cured the thousands who testify that when all other medicines failed "Golden Medical Discovery" re stored them to perfect and permanent health. A BOILED DOWN BOOK. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser contains over a thousand large pages, and it has required this large number of leaves to contain even the "boiled down" medical wisdom of cent uries. It is a medical library in itself It treats of life in its many phases and of disease in its many forms, from the view point of common sense and in plain English. This book is sent free on re ceipt of stamps to pay expense of mail ing only. Send 31 one-cent stamps fot the volume bound in cloth, or only 21 stamps for book in paper-covers. Ad dress Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. timidate capital or in any way impair the usefulness of those corporations, and that the tax-payins people may be dealt fairly ana justly with and to correct the grievious wrongs being done them by the present ridiculously low assessment placed cn this corporation property, espe cially in the county of Thurston, by our present Republican Assessor, and that it is the sense of this committee that these facts should be placed before the people. And be it further Jteealved, That the Sec retary of this committee be requested to furnish copies of these resolutions to the precinct Democratic committeemen of each precinct in the county, so that the people may, iu their wisdom, take such action in this most important matter, as they, in their precinct conventions, think best. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. Thi Kind Yon Have Always Bought A SLIGHT VARIATION. Oh Vanity! Thy Name is Man—Woman's Cause - Advancing. Susan Young Gates of Utah, re cently elected Corresponding Secre tary of the International Council of Women, declares that (he coronation suggested a new, or modification of an old, maxim: " Vanity, thy name is Man!" She says the pageantry of tbe coronation was convincing evi dence that men have returned to their primeval love of glittering gaudtness. Mrs. Gates said : " Time seemed to roll backward a few thousand years as I watched King Edward's triumphal procession. Every where the eye beheld men, puffing, gaudy and glittering; men vain, pompous, showy and ridiculous; men with the native savage instincts of their male natures gratified to the full, as they strutted about before the admiring gaze of mere womankind. "At the coronation the only men who looked as though possessed of twentieth century sense were the colonial battalions, who had copied ) from spur to sombrero, the workman like costume of the American rough rider. Mrs. Gates, who sailed for Bos ton after the close of tbe Council's annual conference at Copenhagen, continued: " The woman's movement is progressing finely all over Europe and even in Russia, where the seed* of emancipation are growing. Swiss wo men approach most closely the type of unrestricted progress! veness displayed by American women, being followed by the women of Scandinavia, Holland and France. "In Great Britain, Germany, Aus tria and Italy the disinclination of the women leaders to sacrifice class dis tinctions and sink their identity is re tarding the natural advance of the movement. All signs point to a his toric gathering when the World's Con gress assembles in Berlin in 1904. Preparations for that event are ab sorbing the undivided attention of wo men in all countries." PRaV ' S^W " STORE REDER & PHIPPS, - - - PROPRIETORS THE MOST COMPLETE STOCK OF^T% Staple § Fancy Groceries Iu the city, ami 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. TDK FULLEST AND MOST COMPLETE LINE OF CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE 11ST STOCK. » >; *oocs «• | Talcott Bros. 1 oj THE OLDEST JEWELRY BOISE I.V WESTERN WASBI96TON. ESTABLISHED 1872, & —DEALERS TINT A # WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, « O CLOCKS. SILVERWARE, CUT GLASS, <4 & ____ LEATHER GOODS, CUTLERY, NOVELTIES, Tf <&• SEWING MACHINES, BICYCLES, SUNDRIES > JM, MANUFACTURERS OF ?? q Notary and Lodge Seals. Rubber Stamps and Umbrellas ♦ ; REPAIRING IN ALL DEPARTMENTS. V ,| Imperial Monarei, Racycle, EldrMge % Crawford '<<( I nxovroLß®. $ 424 and 426 Main St., • - - Olynipia, Wash. jt- wwyofcwwwwwwaufc aw* * uaau aa, w a C till OUR, (CM C | |p««h| baking powder I M la aqual to any «( tba high « palaad brands. £ C Only as Cents a Package- S SaWyFsliy. £ CORNER FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS. C 1 I fl ■ V 3 qt. Fountain Syringe and Water :: y 1 Bottle SI.OO <; •' ■ 11 4 qt. Fountain Syringe and Water " H |l| Bottle SL |J 9 For Rubber Goods £ ' Best Goods. Lowest Prices. * * j! ™ E B. UHILL DRUG CO. jj ; I Odd Fellows Temple, Cor. Fifth and Main, Olympia, Wash. - ► ♦ ♦MMMMMMtttMMtHHHMIIHttMMMMIMMIM WALTER CHAMBERS & CO., Butchers, 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 ISTo. 931. 1 Conuolly & Chambers, j S CHAMBERS BLOCK, FOURTH ST. TELEPHONE 441. S \ FULL LINE OF UEATS FOR THE S WHOLESALE * RETAIL TRADE. \ J We solicit a share of your trade and will strive to please. r PIONEER IRON WORKS f *iM"i=»T j w MANUFACTURER iOF MARINE i» STATIONARY ENGINES MILL MACHINERY, BRASB AND IRON CASTINRS. Logging car equipments of all kinds. WrouglAt Iron w or-Is. 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, njft Dining Cars and Fulimau Sleeping Cars on all through trains. •Daily | Arrive Leave I I No. 14—For Tacoma, Scat altle, Spokane, Lewis ton, Butte, Minneapo lis, St. Paul, Chicago. New York, and all points east and south east. ; *12:43 pm| *l2:4B p m No. 7—For Tacoma. Seal-1 tie, Spokane, Helena, ; Butte, BilliDgs, Den ver, Omaha, St. Joseph Kansas City, St. Louis and all points east and southeast. i*l :15 p m »l:2opm A, D. Charlton, A. E. Stanford, A. (1. P. A., Portland, Or. Agent, Olynipia SHORELINE AAN 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. Olynipia, Wash. Phone 3d. < ► ♦ " EVERYBODY " i 1 Has'to Lean on the STAFF « OK LIFE. , i » IT THEREFORE BEHOOVES t <► KVKKYBODY to know that i ► «► THE NEW YORK BAKERY '» iS THE BEST PUCE * * 4► 4 „ "■ In THR CITY to PLEASE * I EVERYBODY. I' NEXT TO BREAD, COMB COFFEE : 1 < ► And our coffee parlors arc again . , <« under the personal supervision of ~ < Mrs. Searight, wliero you can get . . « > the best cup of that delightful hever- . . < • age in town, at the ... | NEW YORK BAKERY :: < ► Open from 6 a. s. to 9 r. a. « ► <• 120 FOURTH STREET, - OLYMPIA. - ► P. J. O'BRIEN & CO. HORSESHOEING AND General Blacksmithing. GIVE TJS A TRIAL. Sole agenti for Olvmpia and Thurston conuty for tlie celebrated STUDEBAKER Wagons and Carriages. Cor. Third and Columlia Hta., Olynipia, Wash EXPERT [joRSESHOEIH^ ....DONE 8Y.... S. W. HILLMAN No Higher Than any Other Shop in Town Remember it costs no more to hav your horse shod right. 114 FIFTH STREET. I THE GERMAN | BAKERY I The place to buv the best qual- O ity BREAD, CAKE and PIE. t Visit my X LUNCH ROOM 1 Where you can get the finest cof- X fee in the city. X A. G. ARLITT, Prop.. 6 Tel. 296. 115 W. Fourth St. X i[ Send model, ■ ketch or photo oI invention lor* [ : 1 a^WASHINGTON 8 C.°J; FRED BCHOMBER, Reiable Fire Insurance and COLLECTION AGENCY. Call at 317 Washington street. Tele phone 036. MUM & PICKETT ALWAYS CARRY A COMPLETE STOCK OF STAPLE AND FANCY.... GROCERIES Also Flour, Feed, Hay, Wheat, Oats, &c. GOODS DELIVERED PROMPTLY flighest price Paid for Farmers' Produce. 329 FOURTH ST. TELEPHONE 703. rciEiiii¥! •) (O (• 1 manufacturers OF thh 9) i I "OLYMPIAN STANDARD"! I •) (• | ★ AND EXPORT ★ | I EAGER BEER. 1 •) YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED. ») Storm IKI1 Klb ° Boot, r £ PEOPLE OP OLYMPIA SEE IFI I Have discovered that if they want THAT THIS 1 a good shoe diey must go where J J\ Only him Store SHOE. FCEF & Ilsr . And we propose to do the shoe business, F» ° H an< * ' n or d er t° do this we will always txtra Heavy give you the best value possible for your f f 6 money. , Our tables are now filled with bargains tension Edge, Low Heel. w hich we are closing out at unheard of Exact Reproduction of this Style Shoe. low prices. Th ° Bhoo*Btore. A. O. STEVENS & 00. 53.25 Ubr * CHARTER OAK AND ACORN jjj 1 «D lll'lli | i T Furniture, Carpets, Matting, Linoleum, Crockery W IP and Glassware. \|il | Herman Mey er, | r . . . . "f X *°- STREET. ! OLYMPIA MARBLE WORKS MTABLXSHEID 1889. EVER, Proprietor. AND GRANITE AAA Monuments, Markers Headstones, Etc. Fourth and Jefferson Sts. OLYMPrA, - - - WASHINGTON. A GENTLEMAN'S RESORT Cunningham's g °i ftnn M. J. CUNNINGHAM, - - - PROPRIETOR A full liue of the chaicest brands of WINES, LIQUORS UNO CI6ARS Including Canada Club, Jesse Moore, Old Scotch, Old Irish, Rock and Rye, Guckeuheimer, The Old Blend aud Samuel's Sour Mash Whiskies. * OLYMPIA BEER A SPECIALTY « 113 FOURTH STREET, Bet. Main and Washington Sts., Olympia, Wash. Baijk Free SEND YOUR ADDRESS TO THE Pacific Newspaper Union, 927 Market St., San Francisco, and secure 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 Bth, 1902. tkfcyyirf BO YEARS' «■■■■■■■■ B f|__J .J L _rTi ™ It ■ I B I 1 1I■ k ■ I TRADE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS SC. Anyone sending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an invention is probably patentable. Communica tions strictly confident iaL Handbook on Patent* sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents. Patents taken through Muim A Co. receive Special notice , without charge, in the Scientific American. A handsomely illustrated weekly. largest cir culation of any scientific Journal. Terms. $3 a year; four months, |L Sold by all newsdealers. MUNN & Co. 36,BrMd ">- New York Branch Office. 63 F St. Washington. D. C. Press Clippings Bureau SPOKANE, WASH. REAPS all Northwestern Newspaper* (or Au 1 thori, Lecturers, Stale and National Ofli Cielf, Financier* and Business Men. Keereuees: Old National and Traders' Na tioual Hanks. March 17 lOOt- tf. Geo. C. Israel, ATTORXKY AT IAW OLYMPIA, WASH Office, Suite 6, McKeuuj Block, corner Fuurth and Main Streets. Telephone cumber &».