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Washington standard. [volume] (Olympia, Wash. Territory) 1860-1921, September 05, 1902, Image 1

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VOLUME XLII.-NUMBER 41.
Washington §tandard
ISSUED EVERY FRIDAY EVENING 8Y
JOHN MILLER MURPHY,
E<lit<>! ami Proprietor
-iulwcrtpllon Rate*.
Per year, in advance .... $2 00
Six innutUs, in advance 1 00
Advertising Km tea.
One vitiate (Inch) per year sl2 00
•« " per quarter 4 00
One square, one Insertion 1 00
•• " subsequent insertions.. 60
Advertising, foursquares or upward bv
the year, at liberal rates.
Legal notices will lie charged to the
attorney orolttcer authorizing their inser
tion.
Advertisements sent from a distance,
and transient notices must be accompan
ied bv the cash.
Announcements of marriages, births
and deaths inserted free.
Obituary notices, resolutions of respect
and other articles which do not possess a
general interest will lie inserted at one
bal f the rates for business advertisements.
♦^RECHERCHE^
RESTAURANT
AND
Oyster House.
326 MAIN STREET, - - - OLYMPIA
Private Parlers far Ladle* and
families.
MEALS - - 20 CENTS
The neatest and most attractive din
ing rooms in the citv.
8. J." BURROWS,
Proprietor.
Charley's Saloon.
C. VIBTZBfA, Proprietor.
Meat Braa<i 0f.....
Wines, Liquors
and Cigars
Olympia Beer a Specialty
lis FOURTH RTICBBT.
ThOM who call once and (ample the excel
lence o( hie goods, will "now and then"call
again.
OLYMPIA
■qual to any Hotel of the
Northwest Coast.
CONVENIENT OF ACCESS
for paaaengera by railways or ateamera.
A paradise for families and day board
ers and a home for Commercial Travel*
era. E. NELSON TUNIN,
Proprietor.
FOR THIRTY-SIX YEARS
Western Cottage Organs
Have Been Built eat 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,
811 EAST FOURTH STREET.
R. J. PRICKMAN,
Artistic Tailor,
IB BHOWIKG A
BEAUTIFUL LINE OF GOODS,
Both standard and novel.
MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH
O. 8. B. HENRY,
0 & DEPUTY SUKVEYOB
Beaideneet Slith Street, Iwea'e Addi.
tlea te Olympia, Wuk.
QUHVKYING of all kinds promptly at
y tended to. The r6-eßtabftsh ingot old
Government lines a specialty. Tow»jiltos
* nd Railroads located
fSS. Uv^ l 8 J unfor drains. Lands axam
l«»d and character reported.
Olympia. Aoril 18.1901.
KXICUTRD
at the ones of wasHiRQTON standakb.
ISAGE ON THE TRUSTS
DECLARES THEY ARE A MENACE
TO FREE GOVERNMENT.
He Predicts That Morgan's Gigantic Combina
tions Will End in Revolution and Ruin—
Prof. Parkin, of Toronto University, Says
That Morgan's Scheme for Concentration of
Capital Is So Vast That It Astounded Him
—The People Will Certainly Revolt.
Russell Sage, perhaps the greatest
individual capitalist in the country,
his wealth being estimated at SIOO,-
000,000, in a late' statement, takes di
rect issue with J. Pierpont Morgan re
garding gigantic combinations and the
consolidation of great industries.
To Mr. G. A. Parkin, a fellow-passen
ger on the Oceanic, Mr. Morgan said
during his trip from Europe that the
era of combination has just begun, and
that he has other vaster schemes
which are to dwarf the billion-dollar
Steel Trust and the shipping combine.
It is this announcement by Mr.
Morgan that leads Russell Sage to
sound a note of warning. The veteran
financier declares that such giant com
binations are a menace: that they will
inevitably result in one of the greatest
financial panics this country has ever
experienced, and that ultimately the
American people will no longer toler
ate them.
" Combinations of all great indus
tries are a menace to the government,*'
declares Mr. Sage. " Such combina
tions are not only a menace but are
the oppressors of the people.
" Should an era of combinations en
sue, the American people will certain
ly revolt against them and, if they do,
there will be financial ruin such as
people have never dreamed of in the
history of the world.
" There are certain times When com
binations are useful and beneficial.
When several industries are beginning
business, it is well for the individuals
to combine for mutual protection until
the business is gotten on its feet.
When the business is firmly estab
lished, the combination should be dis
rupted and conducted along individual
lines. The embarrassment of one in
dividual would not mean the wrecking
of the industry.
" It is better to have such industries
divided among individuals than com
bined into one great corporation, the
embarrassment of which would mean
the ruin of all.
"Industries conducted along indi
vidual linea have many safeguards.
Instead of but one source, each indi
vidual has several separate and dis
tinct from the others to apply to for
aid during any great trouble.
" If a combination is continued after
the industry is well established, it be
comes a monopoly and a menace to
its own commercial life, as well as to
the government.
"The American people will most
certainly revolt at no very distant time
against the enormous combinations of
the various industries. If continued,
the combinations will some day result
in financial rnin, not only to those in
terested, but to the country.
" The success attending the combi
nation of some industries has led to
the belief that the'same success will
mark the organisation of other great
combinations. This will not prove
true, and before many years every one
will realize it."
Mr. Parkin, who is President of the
Toronto University, was astounded by
the vastness of Mr. Morgan's economic
plans, as ravealed by him on the trip.
He said:
" Mr. Morgan's word picture of the
ideal industrial development is so vast
that I confess I could not adequately
comprehend it. Combination is the
keynote of bis idea. He declares that
the idea of combination will progress,
growing wilder and greater all the
time. The steamship trust be used as
an illustration, saying the present
plan was only the beginning of an ulti
mately vast combination of shipping
interests. His idea is so great that it
completely enthralled me, and I asked
permission to visit him at his office
and hear him more fully develop his
idea for me."
Didn't Like Officers' Fare.
Anybody with any knowledge of
nautical matters at all knows what an
habitual growler " Jack" is. Never
was he known to be satisfied with any
possible condition of affairs, no matter
what efforts might have been spent in
pleasing him.
A good example of this is shown in
a story told by the skipper ot a large
American sailing vessel now in port.
On bis last trip from San Francisco to
this port he had with him some pas
sengers ; so to prevent friction he hu
mored the seamen more than be other
wise would have done. On the second
day out the crew all came aft and de
manded to see the skipper.
" Well, boys, what's the growl now?"
be asked.
The spokesman, an old seaman,
"Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall "Where they May."
stepped forward with a tin of beef iu
his hands.
" Wot we wants to know, cap'n,"
began the old salt," is, are you a-goin'
to feed us on this muck right along?"
"Well," answered the captain, "it
isn't swell grub, I'll admit, but what
can I do?"
" Give us cabin fare," growled a doz
en voices.
The cap'ain agreed. The steward
was ordered to prepare the tinned
stuffs of officers for the " fo'c'le," and
also to have the cook make them cabin
pastry.
For several days all went well.
Then the men came aft again.
" Well, not satisfied yet?" asked the
eaptain.
" No," growled the old seamen, " we
don't want any more o' this stuff.
Give us back our old whack."
" What's the matter with this?" ex
amining the chicken, charlotte russe
and ice cream.
" Matter?" growled the men, " mat
ter enough. There ain't no chaw to
it."
SACRILEGIOUS CANT.
President Baer Thinks That the Trusts are
Divine.
In an interview a few days ago, at
Wilkesbarre, President Baer, of the
Philadelphia and Reading Railroad
gave utterance to the following re
markable opinion:
" The rights and interests of the
laboring man will be protected and
cared for, not by the labor agitators,
but by the Christian men to whom
God in His Infinite wisdom has given
the control of the property interests of
the country."
This shows the inordinate selfish
ness of humanity. Notwithstanding
the fearful example right before his
eyes, the suffering and want imposed
by a refusal of the coal operators to
stand by their solemn agreement for
arbitration by a court of their own
choice, this colossal bigot professes to
believe that ownership of property im
plies that the rich are intrusted with
a special mission from the Almighty
to care for the poor. Lazarus feeds
upon the crumbs that fall from Dives'
table. Dives may, if he chooees, see
that the crumbs are of sufficient quan
tity to satisfy the poor beggar's hun
ger.
It happened in this way: W. F.
Clark, a photographer of that coai
town, recently addressed a letter to
President Baer, appealing to him as a
Christian to settle the miner's strike.
The writer said that if Christ were
taken into our business affairs there
would be less trouble in the world,
and that if Mr. Baer granted the
strikers a slight concession they would
gladly return to work and the Presi
dent of the Philadelphia and Reading
Railroad Company would have the
bleaaing of God and the respect of the
nation.
President Baer replied as follows:
" I see you are evidently biased in
your religious views in favor of the
right of the workingman to control a
business in which he has no other
interest than to secure fair wages
for the work he does. I beg of you
not to be discouraged. The rights
and interests of the laboring man will
be protected and cared for, not by the
labor agitators, but by the Christian
men to whom God in His infinite
wisdom has given the control of the
property interests of the country.
Pray earnestly that the right may
triumph, always remembering that
the Lord God omnipotent still reigns
and that His reign is one of law and
order, and not of violence and crime."
SAID TO BE A SCHEME.
A RoeMVcltian Plan to Deprive Gut. Miles of
Merited Honors.
The War Department, on the 26th
alt, issued orders for Gen. Miles to
" proceed, about September 16th to the
Philippines to inspect the army there
with roference to instruction, disci
pline and supplies."
The order is signed by the President.
It is generally commented upon in
Washington as being designed to re
lieve the administration of Gen. Miles'
presence during the Grand Army En
campment. Some embarrassment has
been caused by the declared inteotion
of the veterans to heap distinguished
honors upon Miles.
Roosevelt does not want anything
to detract from bis great "swing
around the circle" act.
DR. P. A. Hubert, a prominent col
ored citizen of Chicago, says President
Roosevelt is better qualified to be an
imperialist than otherwise. That bis
record shows a displacement of colored
office holders for white Democrats
never before known under Republican
authority. He suggests as a remedy
for this evil and that of the disfran
chisement of the negro in the Sonth
that the negro vote the Democratic
ticket. He thinks such action would
bring the Republican party to its
senses.
OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY EVENING, SEPT. 5, 1902.
CHIEF JUSTICE HOLMES
Some Extracts From His Addresses and Opin
Iu character and intellect the Dew
Justice will be a strong addition to
the court. He will carry into the
conference room a liberal -and well
stored mind and impart to the litera
ture of the decisions a clear and origi
nal style.
Sometimes he has illuminated the
Massachusetts reports with an axiom
atic expression, as in the case of •
New Bedford policeman, who, being
removed from political activity, ap
pealed to the courts. The contention
was that in this country a man has a
right to take part in politics. Juatice
Holmes decided that while every citi
zen has a constitutional right to be a
politician, every citizen has not a con
stitutional right to be a policeman.
A few quotations from his addresses
and opinions will suffice to indicate
Justic Holmes' way of "putting
things":
Too broadly generalized conceptions
are a constant source of fallacy.
A bad man has as much reason as a
good one for wishing to avoid an en
counter with the police.
We do not realize how large a part
of our law is open to reconsideration
upon a slight change in the habit of
the public mind.
What have we better than a blind
guess to show that the criminal law, in
its present form, does more good than
harm?
I venerate the law and especially
our system of law as one of the vastest
products of the human mind.
Law is the business to wbich my
life is devoted.
A week of great importance lying
before the Supreme Court relates to
the industrial combinations of tbe
time, trusts and unions. Justice
Holmes discussed this general subject
with much frauknesß in his dissenting
opinion in the case of Vegelabn against
Gunter six years ago, when refusing to
sustain certain injunction proceedings
against a labor union patrol.
Brief extracts from the opinion will
by no means do justice to the force of
his reasoning, but the following frag
ments must serve to indicate the trend
of his thought:
It cannot be said, I think, that two
men walking together up and down a
sidewalk and speaking to those who
euter a certain shop do necessarily
and always thereby convey a threat of
force.
I think the more intelligent work
ingmen believe as fully as I do that
they no more cun be permitted to
usurp the State's prerogative of force
than can their opponents in their con
troversies.
There is a notion which latterly has
been insisted on a good deal that for a
combination of persons to do what
any one of them lawfully might do
himself, will make the otherwise law
ful conduct unlawful.
Free competition means combina
tion, and the organization of the world,
now going on so fast, means an ever
increasing might and scope of comki
natioo. It seems to me futile to set
our faces against this tendency.
One of the eternal conflicts out of
which life is made up is that between
the effort of every man to get the most
he can for bis services, and that of so
ciety, disguised under the name of
capital, to get his services for the least
possible return.
If it be true that workingmen may
with a view, among ether
things, to getting as much as they can
for their labor, just as capital may
combine with a view to getting the
greatest possible return, it must be
true that when combined they have
the same liberty that combined capital
has to support their interests by argu
ment, persuasion and the bestowal or
refusal of those advantages which they
otherwise lawfully control.
I can remember when many people
thought that, apart from violence or
breach of contracts, strikes were
wicked, as organized refusals to work.
I suppose that intelligent economists
and legislators have given up that no
tion to-day.
In this candid and comprehensive
spirit Justice Holmes on several occa
sions lias discussed from the bench our
contemporary social problems. There
is no doubt that he has been studying
outside as well as inside the court
room and the law books the great is
sues involved, and however seriously
men may differ with him, all must re
spect the manifest independence of his
judgment.
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT is said to be
very popular in California; this, too,
in spite of the fact that that State is
the largest beet-sugar producing Slate
in the Union, and that the carrying
out of tho President's pet measure —
reciprocity—means an injury to their
business. The next two years will
show whether this popularity will in
crease or diminish.
ions.
boston Globe-Dcmocr&t.
MAN WITH A SI,OOO BILL.
He Secures Smaller Money by an Ingenious
Scheme.
New York Trilmue.
Of a man with a SI,OOO bill in his
pocket and no smaller amount of
money a story has been written that
traced him through many exciting ex
periences and took him to the verge of
starvation. But, as a matter of fact,
one man who had nothing smaller
than a f 1,000 bill got through his dif
ficulty very easily in this city a few
nights ago.
Ten of these coveted promissory
notes of the United States had been
paid to him in the afternoon. In the
pursuit of business and a modicum
of pleasure he had, after the receipt of
his 110,000, spent the last dime he
possessed other than the big bills. He
was with some friends, any of whom
could and would have accommodated
him with sufficient money for his
needs, but a discussion arose about
what he would do if he were a stranger
in the city and had no money other
than that which was in his pocket.
" I wouldn't care if I were dressed
as a beggar," he said. " I can get all
I want so long as I have a SI,OOO bill
in my pocket."
" You would be arrested or turned
down if you tried to use it," said one.
" There are not many places where
SI,OOO in change is kept haudy. Be
sides, most people would be shy of tak
ing such a bill from any of lis. We
don't look as though we carried SI,OOO
bills around in our pockets."
" Well," said the man with the $lO,-
000, " I'll bet a basket of champagne
with the bunch that I can spend my
money as freely as though these were
$5 bills instead of what they are, and
I' dou't have any trouble about it,
either. I'll get change the first time I
try, too, or lose the bet. And I won't
go to any man who knows me."
The wager was accepted, and the
man with SIO,OOO, taking one friend
with him, walked out to a pawnshop.
He said to the clerk only this:
"I have received SIO,OOO in ten
bills. They are mine and were come
by honestly. It is difficult for me, a
stranger, to get a SI,OOO bill changed.
Here are the ten. Look at them. I
need some money, and I want to pawn
one of these bills for $25. If you are
afraid of me, call up police headquar
ters and I will satisfy the people by
papers that I can show that I am hon
est. Or, if you like, call up Mr. ——,
who paid the money to me, and he
will tell you if I am all right."
The pawnbroker looked at him
keenly for a second and then said:
"I never took money as a pledge,
but you are sober and seem all right,
and you can have the $25. Give me
the SI,OOO bill.
The pawnbroker examined the bill
carefully, and then, to the astonish
ment of the others, took another SI,OOO
bill out of his safe and compared them.
Then, just as he would make out a
ticket for a ring or a watch, he issued
a, tioket for a "SI,OOO bill," turned
over the $25 and closed ihe transac
tion.
They Buried Him on Suspicion.
Loudon Tid Bits.
The following incident is reported
as having occurred in a Midland
division court. A certain person who
figured on the register was objected to
by one of the agents on the ground
that he was dead. The revising bar
rister declined to accept the assurance,
however, and demanded conclusive
testimony on the point.
Thereupon the agent .of the other
side rose and gave corroborative evi
dence as to the decease of the gentle
man in question.
" And pray, sir, how do you know
the man's dead?" demanded the barris
ter.
" Well," was the reply, " I don't
know. It's very difficult to prove."
" As I suspected," returned the irate
barrister. " You don't know whether
he's dead or not."
The barrister glanced triumphantly
round the court. His expression grad
ually underwent a change as the wit
ness coolly continued:
" I was saying, sir, that. I don't
know whether be is dead or not, but I
do know this; they buried him about a
month ago on suspicion."
SECRETARY Shaw, of the Treasury
Department, said in his Manchester,
Vt., speech: " The Republican party
never attempts to defend a tariff sched
ule, but does defend the protective
principle." He might as well have
said that a fort does not surrender
when one of its guns is dismantled,
but by the time they are all knocked
"gaily west" it is time to surrender.
SENATOR PLATT, of New York, has
promised President Roosevelt the New
York delegation in 1904, and some are
unkind enough to say that Piatt is
like the wizard in comic opera who as
sumes credit for what is likely to oc
cur in an ordinary way.
FUEL OUT OF DIRT.
BALTIMORE CHEMIST SAYS COAL
WILL BE OUT OF DATE.
Company Organized to Put a New Product on
the Market Which, It is Declared, Will Be
Cheap, Smokeless, Non-Explosive, and Not
Affected by Dampness—Said to Contain No
Fatty or Resinous Substance in Its Manu
facture.
Chicago Tribune,
A company is to be organized in
Baltimore to manufacture a fuel wbich,
it is asserted, will enable the people of
this and other cities to defy the coal
operators and the strikers.
Dr. Jacob Mellinger, a chemist, is
the discoverer. The basis of the fuel
can be ordinary street dirt. While
Dr. Mellfnger will not make public liis
process of treatment, he said to-day :
" May be matter of any kind, the use
of which is a carriable vehicle only, the
chemical compounds being virtually
the heat producing factors. A chemi
cal test shows that the fuel has 7 per
cent of moisture, 82 per cent of organic
and combustible matter, and 11 per
cent, of inert matter,or non-combusti
ble residue.
" While it ie true that fuel contains
7 per cent, of moisture and the best of
bard coal hygroscopic water to the
amount of £ per cent, it should be
understood that in the evaporation of
the moisture in this fuel the action of
the chemical compound on the mois
ture is such that it evaporates it with
out diminishing the heat, while, on
the other hand, even the best hard
coal' absorbs from the heat just as
much percentage as the contents of
moisture in the coal.
"It is to be considered that in fuel
the quantity of ashes is not influenc
ing in any way the capacity of the
heating power, as the chemicals them
selves are the heat producers.
"The high temperature so neces
sary to attain any given degree of heat
requires a draft or current in similar
ratio to bring about combustion.
Necessarily the loss through is great,
while with this new fuel such is not
the case. Once combustion has taken
place, the heat and energy need not
go, as so much waste, up through
Hues and chimneys. Highly satisfac
tory experiments have been made
with the new compound as an illumi
□ant.
" This fuel gives off no smoke, is not
affected by damp storage, and during
its use the doors of furnaces and
stoves may be closed or open as de
sired. The residuum of the fuel may
be utilized almost endlessly in its re
peated manufacture, which process is
simple, and for that reason the cost of
production would be low.
"It is uot injurious to health and
no asphyxiation can result from its
use. It is nonexplosive and nonspon
taneous, is not affected by damp stor
age, and it contains no fatty or resin
ous substances."
STATE NEWS.
Brief Summary of News Gathered from All
Parts of the State.
By order of the Mayor, all the sa
loons at Farmington were ordered to
be kept closed on Sundays hereafter.
Work on a new pottery plant at
Enumclaw has begun. It will be one
of the most complete plants for the
manufacture of stoneware on the Pa
cific Coast.
Frank Parsley, aged 37, a single
man, blew his brains out.last week at
Everett, with a 38-caliber revolver.
He was despondent over cancer, with
which he was afflicted.
The White River Lumber Co. will
have their new mill in operation in
about 30 days. It will occupy the site
of the old mill and will have a daily
capacity of 125,000 feet of lumber.
Smith, Welte & Co., are making
preparations for the erection of a large
shingle mill on Mud Mountain, about
four miles from Enumclaw. It will cut
from 100,000 to 200,000 shingles per
day.
Roads in Walla Walla county are
becoming very dusty. Monday was
" Straw day" and farmers turned out
in a body and spread straw on the
roads so that grain can be moved with
less inconvenience.
The Supreme Court has denied a
new trial in the case of Alexander
Vance, who is under sentence of death
at Tacoma for the murder of Charles
F. Franklin at Eatonville, in Pierce
county, in September of last year.
A San Francisco firm is suing a
North Yakima butcher for the value
of 200 lard pails that went down in
the steamer Walla Walla. The plain
tiff claims that the pails were the
property of the defendant at the time
that they were lost.
The four year-old son of Mayor and
Mrs. Zimmerman of Centralia was
killed by the kick of a horse Friday
evening. The parents were driving to
Cbehalis in a buggy with the boy
seated in front when the horse became
frightened and commenced to kick.
One of the hoofs struck the child un
der the chiu and he died within an
hour.
The lumbermen of Rayville are ex">
periencing difficulty in obtaining cars
to ship the product of their mills.
Box cars are beiug held for the ship
ment of wheat. To meet the difficulty
in shipping shingles additional stor
age sheds are being built.
The Independent brewery, just out
side the limits, at South Seattle, was
destroyed by fire at an early hour the
other morning, entailing a loss of
about $50,000. The fire is supposed
to be of incendiary origin, as it started
ou a platform which had been satur
ated with oil.
The opening of the Woodmen's
Carnival at Aberdeen on Tuesday of
last week was a success. The large
pavilion was packed with people and
hundreds were turned away unable to
gain admittance. All kinds of sports
were indulged in during the Carnival,
which ended Friday evening.
In the Superior Court at Spokane
last week' Judge Richardson held that
a boycott is not illegal when peace
ably conducted and when not so con
ducted must be dealt with by the
criminal court. He denied the ap
plication of a Japanese restaurant
keeper for an injunction to restrain
the cooks and waiters' union from
interfering with his customers.
Articles of incorporation for the
Yakima Yalley Central Railway have
been filed with the Auditor of Yakima
count}'. It is capitalized at $2,000,-
000. Surveys have been completed
and the right-of-way secured from
North Yakima to Sunnyside and up
the Natchez and Ahtanum valleys.
Provision is also made for the opera
tion of an electric street railway sys
tem in North Yakima.
The Executive Committee of the
Washington Red Cedar Shingle As
sociation, at their late meeting, in
structed Secretary Victor H. Beck,
man to send a letter to the representa
tives of Northern lines asking for an
increased number of cars allotted lum
ber and shingle manufacturers. A
shortage of 5,000 cars is declared to
exist and the manufacturers are appre
hensive lest their interests be neglect
ed in the general struggle to provide
enough cars to move the big wheat
crop of this State.
According to a letter received by
Coroner Hoye, at Seattle, from the
Postmaster at Eccles, Cat., Mr. and
Mrs. Newton, who committed suicide
in a lake near Seattle, last week, were
always cousidered a little peculiar by
the people in that neighborhood.
They were not exactly insane, but
were spoken of as being eccentric. The
letter states that the couple lost all
their money before leaving California,
and were in a despondent mood when
they started for Seattle. The Post
master is of the opinion that the
couple deliberately committed suicide,
and that the 20 cents found in Mr.
Newton's pockets was all the money
they had.
SIR EDWARD BLOUNT, in a recently
published volume of reminiscences,
tells this story: " Taliyrand was once
at a great reception where a cdVtain
Scottish duchess, renowned for her
beauty, was present. The lady had
well-turned ankles and a good figure
and she wore a dress cut uncommonly
low, which ended abruptly a few in
ches from the floor. Taliyrand turned
and said: • Pray, of what does the dress
of her grace remind you?' I, as well
as the rest, was baflled. Whereupon
the old diplomatist remarked: 'lt re
minds me of a winter's day. It begins
too late and it ends too early.'"
SENATOR CAKMACK, of Tennessee,
criticises the Republican Hand Book,
just issued, boldly and fearlessly, and,
in return, is being criticised without
stint or degree of mercy. He agrees
with the authors of the little book that
no one will have to guess what the Re
publfban party will do, for, he says,
" it will not do what it professes to in
tend, and it will do what it seems most
anxious to avoid." He continues:
" The Legislative record of the Repub
lican party contains nothing consistent
in any line."
ANOTHER trust has been formed
with a capital of $6,500,000 to boom
" stogies" and cheroots in the foreign
markets. It is to be known as the
United Stales Cigar Company. The
output of the factories controlled by
the combine last year was 300,000,000
stogies and they hope to very largely
increase their sales abroad by combin
ing.
OABTORXA.
k., th# _s9 The Kind You Ham Always BmjM
ACCORDING to General Weston, Chief
Commissary of the Army, our Govern
ment is feeding over 250,000 Filipinos
who are destitute.
WHOLE NUMBER 2,204.
We Know What
Is going to happen to the little boy who
is stuffing himself with green apples. A
grown man couldn't be induced to try
that experiment; and yet the grown man
will overload himself with indigestible
food for which he will pay a greater
penalty than colic. It is this careless
and thoughtless eating which is the be
ginning of stomach trouble and all its
painful consequences.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery cures dyspepsia and other forms of
"stomach trouble." It restores the weak
and run-down man or woman to sound
health.
"Some time has elapsed since I have written
you in regard to the treatment I have been
taking under your instructions.'* says Mr. R. P.
Cingmars. of Minneapolis, Minn. "When first
1 commenced taking your remedies I was under
treatmrut of a well-known specialist in this city
(and had been for four months), for catarrh,
and especially stomach trouble, and I was
rapidlv getting wome. Got so bad that I could
not eat anything that did not distress me
terribly, ana I was obliged to quit taking the
doctor's treatment entirely. 1 was greatly re
duced in flesh. As a last »
resort I wrote to you
and stated ray case. aud. Jff vfS&T inl
after receiving vour in- Vfc'p/ /i7k I
structions I followed [JsM g
them closely. After Jr y
taking five bottles of Dr. U,
Pierce's Goldeu Medical lj
Discovery and one vial B
of his 4 Pleasant Pellets * ■
I commenced to improve, I,
and decided to continue I]
the medicines and ob- I
serve your instructions 1
regarding hygienic treat- I
meut. It is now nearly ■
six months since I com- V*" SU M
me need your treatment Wt
and I can say that I am Mo
well and never felt better 7JB
in my life. Am very
grateful to you for what
jrour medicine has done
Pellets cure
biliousness and
sick headache.
| You'll Know *
* You're Right |
* *
* WHEN YOU SEE *
* *
J At the comer of Fifth and Easteide Sts., J
J the Bi£ii over our door, like this *
: "Nows :
* *
J When to supply *
I THE i
i *
s _ Wants of yourself or family. *
I TIME I
* *
* Won't wait. *
i HERE'S f
* *
J Variety common to drag stores and much }
J besides. *
5 THE !
# *
J Prices are all right. *
| PLACE I
J Your orders with us." Come right in, j
J yon will find us busy, but we thluk J
J it a duty and pleasure to wait on every *
* oue promptly. J
I ROBT. MARR, I
* • *
* Home Drug Store. *
$A A AAA A A A A A J. A AAA A AAA A A AA-A?
ACCIDENT
AND
HEALTH
INSURANCE.
The Fidelity Mutual Aid Association
WILL PAY YOU
If disabled by an accident S3 to StOO per
month.
If you lose two limbs, 308 to 5,000,
If yon lose your eye sight, 8208 to 85,000,
If yon lose one limb, *B3 to 82,000,
If you are ill 840.00 per month.
If killed, will pay yonr heirs. 8208 to 6,000-
If you die from notnral cause. 8100.
IF INSURED
Yon cannot lose all yonr Income when
yon are Sick or Disabled by Accident,
Absolute protection at a eost of SI.OO to
$3.35 per month.
Fidelity mutual Aid Aaaocla
tlota is Pre-eminently the Lirceat and
Strongest Adeldrnt and Health Ansa
elation in the United mates.
It has $6,000.00 cash deposits with the States of
California and Missouri, which, together, with
an ample Reserve Fnud and large assets, make
its certificate an absolute! guarantee of the solid
ity l of ita protection to Its members.
For particulars address
J. 1,. M. SHETTERLKY,
Set retary and General Manager,
San Francisco, Cat.
Standard Poultry Yards
CHAS. H. CLOUGH. PROP.
BREEDER OF
Thoroughbred
Poultry....
Barred Plymouth Rocks, Imported Buf!
Langshans, Buff Wyandottes, White Wy
andottes, Cornish Indian Games.
EGGS froui PRIZE WINNING STOCK.
$1.50 PER SETTING.
A few cockerels of the different breeds
at reasonable prices.
T. M. VANCE. J. R. MITCHELL.
VANCE & MITCHELL,
Attorneys at Law,
OLI " PI A, WASHINGTON.

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