Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME XLII.-NUMBER 42. WASHINGTON STANDARD ISSUED EVERY FRIDAY EVENING BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY, E'litoi Hurt Proprietor «iub*rrlptlon Rates. Por yi-ar, in advance f2 00 Six months, in advance 1 00 Advertising Rates. One square (Inch) per year 112 00 •• " perquarteri 400 One square, one Insertion 1 00 •• '« subsequent insertions.. 60 Advertising, foursquares or upward bv the year, at liberal rates. Legal notices will be charged to the attorney or officer authorizing their inser tion. Advertisements sent from a distance, and transient notices must be accompan ied bv the cash. Announcements ot marriages, births and deaths inserted free. Obituary notices, resolutions of respect and other articles wbieb do not possess a general interest will he inserted at one alf the rates for business advertisements. ♦v* RECHERCHE*^ RESTAURANT AND Oyster House. 326 MAIN STREET, . . - OLYMPIA families. MEALS - - 20 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. S. J." BURROWS, Proprietor. Charley's Saloon. C. VlfiTZßft, PropPiatO*. Bent Brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty It* FOURTH ITKEIT. Thosa who call once and sample the excel lence of his goods, will " now and then" call again. IK 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* ere. E. NELSON TUNIN, Proprietor. FOR THIRTY-SIX YEARS Western Cottage Organs Have Been Built and Sold. There are sver 100,000 of them lend ing their melodious sweetness to homes of satisfied patrons. Sold from $35.00 and upwards. A. T. RABECK, 311 EAST FOURTH STREET. R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, 18 SnOWIHO A BEAUTIFUL LINE DF GOODS, Both standard and novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH O. 8. B. HENRY, a a DEPUTY SURVEYOR Ke.ldeaeot Sixth Street, Swan's AddL. Uea te Olympia, Wash. OUKVRYING of all kinds promptly at- C 5 tended to. The re-establishing of old Government lines a specialty. Tow>.aite> surveyed and platted. Railroads locateo and levels run for drains. Lands exam ined and character reported. Olytnnia. April 10.1901. JOB PRINTING kxk"«D At the office ol WASHINGTON STANDAMD. THE TRUSTS ALARMED ROOSEVELT'S NEW ENGLAND SPEECHES THE CAUSE. Wall Street Displeased—Boss Piatt, Their Spokesman. Says That New York Republicans Will Not Endorse Teddy for Renomination— That it is Fraught With Danger to Put a Potential Possibility " On the Shelf," is Now Realized by the Trust Magnates. In spite of the great effort made to induce the New York Republicans, at their coming State Convention, to en dorse President Roosevelt for renomi nation, Senator Piatt flatly states that no such indorsement will be forthcom ing, and he is in a position to know. His statement has created a profound sensation. Everywhere in the East his declaration is taken to mean that the trusts propose to punish the Presi dent, and this is the opening gun of the fight on him. The President's speeches in New England have forced the fighting, and from now on it is to be war, if the President continues his crusade. Senator Piatt also makes the inter esting statement that the platform of the party to be adopted in the State convention will not go as far in con demnation of the trusts as the Presi dent has gone, nor propose the radi cal remedies he has suggested. Sena tor Piatt's statement is a warning to the President that Wall street does not reiish his speeches, and an intima tion that he should be more conserva tive if he wants to retain the backing of the party in that State. It will be interesting to note what effect this warning will have upon Roorevelt. It may be said to be a bold and audacious act to undertake to discip line a President, but that is the way Senator Piatt's announcement is taken, in plain language, he has served ward ing, in behalf of the great financial interests which control politics in New York Slate, that the President must desist from his attacks on the trusts. Nowhere in the world is there more concern over the course of President Roosevelt toward the trusts than in Wall street. Industrial combinations now represent the balk of the business interests. The banks and capitalists are concerned because they furnish the money to float them. The rail roads are concerned because they carry the products, and again because they are contemplating vast schemes of combination and reorganization. Wall street has followed the President carefully since the action in the North ern Securities case. He is not liked by the men who are directing the commerce of the nation from the metropolis. They say they do not know what minute he tnay alight upon an effectual weapon and use it against them. The main hope for exemption from botheration which Wall street now entertains is that the Republicans and Democrats will fall out about the remedy for trust evils, and in the dickering the trusts will remain un disturbed. The fear is frequently ex pressed that if a Republican Congress is elected this fall the scope of the Sherman act already on the statute books may be widened to harass the trusts. How it can be done no one has yet suggested, but Wall street be lieves that Western members of Con gress who know the sentiment of the country realize that something must be done. Action is looked for. there fore, if the Republicans remain in power. It can be truly said, however, that it is the trust magnates, and not the Preaideut, who now show signs of fear and anxiety. It is even reported that President Roosevelt has no fear of the opposition of the trnats in the next campaign, but is rather confident be will have their support, as he realizes the trusts have less to fear from him than from a Democrat. President Roosevelt is not demanding abolition of trusts, merely their regulation. FAILS TO MEET IMPORTANT ISSUES. The Republican Hind-Book Will Prove Disap pointing to its Party Friends. One of the most -interesting reviews of the campaign book lately issued by the Republican Congressional Commit tee was written by the Washington correspondent of the Des Moines Reg iiter and Leader, a Republican paper. In this review it is admitted that the book " is more remarkable for what it omits than what itcontains." " Great skill," declares the reviewer, " has been shown iu compilation, and it may be read from beginning to end without discovering any evidence that there are questions pending before the vot ers this year on which Republicans are divided." This reviewer makes this interesting point: "There is no explanation of the failure of the Re publican majority of Congress tore deem the promises of McKinley and carry out the policy advocated by Pres ident Roosevelt, of giving reciprocity to the Cubans. There are also many "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall Where they May." pages devoted to Cuba and to telling what the Republican administration and Congress have done in freeing that island frem the dominion of Spain and setting up an independent repub lic. No hint is given of what has been left undone and how the Cubans were led to believe that commercial arrange ments were to be made with them whereby they would be enabled to re cover from the desperate condition in which their long struggle with Spain had left them, and by which both they and the United States would be bene fited." DEMOCRATIC CAMPAIGN ISSUES. Imperialism and Trusts Are to Be Handled Without Gloves. The Democratic Congrassional hand book made its appearance at national headquarters on the 2d inst., and is a volume of 384 pages, the larger portion of which is devoted to the discussion of imperialism and trusts, 240 pages Being giveu to these two topics. On the title-page appears the Democratic slogan, " Equal rights to all, special privileges fo none." The volume opens with the platform of 1900, and the resolutions adopted by the Democratic members of the House at their conference June 19th, arrigning the Republican party for failure to give relief to Cuba and to enact proper anti-trust legislation. Then follows an extended criticism of the Republican book, many of the statements therein being challenged as to accuracy, especially those dealing with the trust question. Under the head of imperialism, there is a long general review of the Philippine poli icy, under the following sub-headings: Attempt to divert the issue; partial censorship; War Department investi gation and that of Senate contrasted; War Department policy of suppres sion ; farcical investigations; a court martial stopped because it would prove too much; court-martial trial a farce; cruelty committed and encouraged; crimes of war and not of soldiers; American expansion versus Roman imperialism; colonialism and trade; statistics against colonialism; keep American people at home; the bur dens of militarism; Philippine ven ture beginning of general policy of colonialism; our warlike President; Philippines a source of weakness; shall we spend people's taxes at home or in distant lands; a government for carpet-baggers and spoliation; Stale hood for the Philippines. This review is succeeded by chapters on Gen. Miles and the army; disgrace ful record of the military authorities at both ends of the lines in the Gard ener case; the Smith court-martial; torture as a policy; review of evidence involving the War Department and certain ariny officers in the Philippines in violation of the laws of war; the system, not the individual, to blame; fundamental objections to the Philip pines; slavery and polygamy under the protection of the flag, and vice and loathsome diseases in the Philip pines. Tbs chapter on the tariffs and trusts is crowded with statistics and figures, most of it being devoted to showing that protected trusts and manufactur ers get the benefit of all the tariff in our markets while selling in foreign markets at greatly reduced prices. Fac timilet of export price lists are given and comparisons are made with domestic prices of like articles. A number of big trusts are discussed iu detail to show that tbey sell their products abroad much cheaper than at bome, and the whole subject is sum marized in chapters on " The Evils of Protected Trusts," which is subdivided as follows: 1. Politioal corruption; 2. Water stock; 3. Concealment of ex port prices; 4. That the manufacturers have juggled statistics. The records of the two parties on the trust question are contrasted. Reciprocity generally is denounced as a humbug. A MERGER of the Great Northern, the Northern Pacific and the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy railroad* calls for the immediate attention of the President and prosecution by the At torney-General, but a merger of the Pennsylvania, the Baltimore and Ohio and other powerful Eastern lines goes on unobserved, bearing out the obser vation of the shrewd German com mentator who defined a Republican administration as "government by the Standard Oil Company, the Pennsyl vania Railway Company and the Sugar Trust." THE anthracite coal strike has dem onstrated that under the law capital may combine to cheapen production and reduce wages, but for labor to combine to raise wages and reduce the length of the working day is illegal— almost anarchistic. AMERICAN culture is progressing nicely, but if the society and sporting columns indicate anything it is that there is still much to be unlearned. OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY EVENING, SEPT. 12, 1902. A Brief Summary of News Gathered from All Parts of the State. There is an enrollment of 759 pupils in the Aberdeen schools. New rural mail routes are to be es tablished from Dayton to Colfax. Henry Miller, a pioneer of Whit man county, died at Colfax, Monday. Judge Kellogg, an old pioneer of Fairhaven, died at his home in tha» city, recently. The Chehalis Valley Creamery was burned last week. Loss $3,000, partly covered by insurance. Gambling has been closed at Elma and most of the gamblers have de parted for oilier fields. The Bayside hotel, at Everett, was destroyed by fire, a few days ago, the entire contents being burned. Wm. Crawford, aged 34, a son of John Crawford, a pioneer of this State, died at Vancouver, Sunday, of gastritis. The Horseshoe Club saloon, in Ta coma, was held up at midnight Satur day and robbed of SSBO in gold and silver. The Alert, a new four-masted schoon er, has been launched at Hoquiam. She is owned by a company of 29 stockholders and cost $42,500. James Grieve, who was reported to have committed suicide last Spring, by jumping into the Cle-Elum river, has been seen at Thunder mountain. Oscar Bradshaw and Wm. Kellett, who murdered Peter Nelson, at Pasco, two weeks ago, will be tried at that place. Both men are in jail at Walla Walla. October 13 is the date set for selling lands for delinquent taxes in Yakima county. Over 500 pieces are listed. The taxes due date from 1891 to 1895, inclusive. A soldier from Fort Casey has been terrorizing the people of Coupeville appearing armed before isolated sami lies And demanding money. He has been doing the act of a second Tracy. Spokane has a " Blue Book" of faahionable, club and visiting people. It contains 533 names. It is supposed to contain only the names of those entitled to be in the society of the 400. Mrs. Addie Florence Hyatt, who killed her two months' old body girl near Govan, Lincoln county, about a week ago, has been declared insane been taken to the Medical Lake asylum. Hop-picking began at Puyallup this week. Several lunch houses, fakir booths and other entertaining features are in operation. The merry-go round is the center of attraction of the Indians. A crusade has beeu started in Al mira and Hactline, in the Big Bend country, to close all places of business, including saloons, on Suuday. A great deal of feeling has been worked up over the matter. E. E. Ciubman, assistant Federal attorney, has decided that timber can not be cut for sale, on the Colville reservation. Hereafter no timber will be taken from the reservation except by actual residents, for their own use. Charles Biglow, a logger working in Bernard's camp, near Hoquiam, was instantly killed a few days ago while working on a logway. He was stand ing in the bight of the line when the block broke, the line striking bim on the head, breaking his neck. The farmers of Walla Walla will lose several thousand dollars this year by not having hogs to pick up the down grain in the wheat fields. Many of them will pay more attention to stock growing in the future and utilize the grain that now goes to waste. The prune crop in Clarke county is exceptionally light thia year and it is said that the entire crop will not ex ceed 125 carloads. The prune pack ing houses in that county will run about six weeks this season, while last fall they were kept busy for three months. Mrs Joseph Lamar, wife of a grocery clerk in Everett, has fallen beir to an English estate, valued at 135,000,000. The property comes through a promi nent old family in Devonshire. While prosecuting her claims she established the fact that she is the stepdaughter of Lord Salisbury. At an early hour Friday morning the residence of E. W. Cochran, one mile west of Walla Walla, was de stroyed by fire. The loss is $1,500; insurance, 1500. Mr. and Mrs. Coch ran barely escaped with their lives, awakening just as the flames burst into their bedroom. A. J. Puffer, one of the best-known farmers of the Northwest, and nick named " the second wheat king," died on the sth inst. at Walla Walla. De ceased was 66 years old, and came to the Northwest 30 years ago. Since STATE NEWS. 1885 he had resided on Eureka Flat, where he farmed 3,000 acres. He left property valued at $200,000. A. W. Leak, an aged farmer living at Fredona, was beaten so severely by a tramp that he died front the effects of the wounds. The tramp asked for a glass of water and not being satis fied with the remarks of the man, pro ceeded to beat him with a club. A reward has been offered for the appre hension of the tramp whose name is supposed to be Wii.gren. Feulason A Sutthoff, owners of the Panel <fc Folding Box Company, at Hoquiam, have sold a half interest in the plant to Finch &. Campbell, of Spokane. The capital stock of the company will be increased from $50,- 000 to $150,000. The new firm will enlarge the plant by building a three story warehouse and a large drykiln. It will consist of a 10-foot band mill, pony saw, automatic trimmer, planers, etc. N. S. Johnson, of North Yakima, has just received from his maternal estate a bedroom set which attracts much interest. It is of five pieces, each in solid mahogany, hand-made in England 165 years ago. The set passed through the burning of Rich mond, Va., during the Civil War with out injury, and is now found in the sagebrush country of the Inland Em pire, where a white man's foot did not tread until more than half a century after white men's hands turned it out across the Atlantic Ocean. The set has been an heirloom in the family of the late Mrs. Johnson, of Richmond, for generations. Mr. Crocker, the newly-appointed Collector of Internal Revenue for Alaska and Washington, has appoiut. Ed the following deputies: Chief Dep uty, H. S. Hudson; Cashier, Thos. H. Cavanaugh, of Olympia; Bookkeeper, John Leahy, of Walla Walla; Stamp Clerk, O. S. Sweany; Stenographer, Clara Buffington; Field Deputies, Tbos. Paine of Seattle; David Ter williger of Walla Walla, and John A. Cameron; Stamp Deputies, Paul Stro bach of Spokane and R. Farran of Se attle; Gaugers, D. C. Dodson of Se attle and J. F. Sears of Spokane. There ia still another Field Deputy to be appointed from Spokane and one from the southwest part of the Slate. S. H. Able, an employe of the Inter urban road, was nearly electrocuted last Sunday morning, at Kent. He was up on a pole doing some work with high voltage wires and in de scending his forehead came in con tact with the wires. He had his belt around the pole and was thus saved from a fall of twenty-five feet. It was two miuutes before he was let down by the other employes. His face, hands and feet were very badly burned, the current burning clear through the forehead. The injured man was taken to the Kent hotel where Dr. Soule at tended him until the arrival of Dr. Horton of Seattle, when he was' takon to the Seattle General hospital. He will probably recover. Enjoyed the Whiskey. Mrs. Jones bad hired two men to help her with her house-cleaning. "Those picture frames,"she told them, " should be cleaned." " Yes," an swered one of the men," and if you could let us get some whiskey, why, it's the finest thing to clean them with." "Oh," she answered, "if whiskey will clean tbem, I will send down a bottle of it I have upstairs, and you may try it." The men washed the frames with soap and water, and, of course, drunk the whiskey. When Mrs. Jones saw the frames bright and glistening she re marked : " And so whiskey cleaned those frames." " Yes," said one of the men, "It was the whiskey that did it." " And just to think," re marked the woman," I came very near throwing that whiskey away. I bathed poor Fido with it before he died, you know." The Facetious Clerk. Traveler—l want abed for the night. Clerk —Haven't got one in the house, sir. Traveler—Got one out of the house? Clerk—Oh, yes. Traveler—Well, I'll take that; where is it? Clerk—Out in the backyard, sir. It is the strawberry bed. Don't roll over on the berries. Good night, sir. Let Alone. A young doctor, who went to take a lodging, asked the maid servant, a re markably handsome girl, whether she was to be let with the lodging. She answered: " No, I am to be let alone." THERE are many Democrats who re gard President Boosevelt as an honest man with some good ideas but all rea lize that be is powerless to put his ideas into execution because of his as sociations. A MOVING PLATFORM TO CARRY CROWDS OVER THE BROOKLYN BRIDGE. Bellamy's Dream |Bein«f Realized in Modern Progress A Device That Will Solve the Problem of Rapid Transit Between Two Great Cities—Bridge Commissioner Linden thai Thinks He Has Solved the Problem. Twelve years or more ago Arthur Field, in his" Story of the Millenium," a book of the character of Bellamy's "Looking Backward," first developed the idea of the moving platform.' He described in detail just how the future city would be built and worked out mathematically a system of moving streets centering at the great town hall and emporium, which was to be the public meeting place for all business purposes. The idea of movable plat forms was not a uew one, but had nev er been elaborated in this way before, and extracts from the story with a dia gram of the street plan were reprinted in thousands of newspapers. Subsequently at the Chicago World's Fair a movable platform scheme was exhibited and also at the later Paris International Exposition. In New York one of the leading mammoth dry goods stores has for two years or more past been fitted with a wide mo 'able staircase at one of the elevated railroad stations. Both of these appliances have been found in the highest degree utilitarian and sat isfactory, and it is not surprising to find that a demand for an application of the idea on a wider scale has been made, says a New York correspondent. For months past the Commissioner of Bridges for Greater New York has been puzzled to find a plan to allevi ate the pressure caused by the enor mous passenger traffic across the Brooklyn bridge. Numerous plans have been proposed, all of which have been found lacking in the power to handle the enormous and constantly growing crowds compelled to use the the bridge until new facilities by bridges and tunnels are provided. Finally Bridge Commissioner Lin denthal has hit upon what seems to be a plan capable of securing at least a temporary solution of this-most im portant problem. In fact the novelist's dream of a lit tle over a decade ago is now the pet investment of such practical capital ists as Cornelius Vanderbilt, Stuyve sant Fish, 8. S. Palmer, E. P. Ripley and George \V. Young. The moving platform system as it has been worked out for the big bridge is simple enough. According to the plans of the company, passengers will approach them from the floor up through large holes or wells, around which will run three platforms, mov ing at different rates of speed. Arrir ing from the entranco, the passengers will step on to a platform moving at the rate of five miles an hour. Next they will pass on to another moving at a speed of seven and a half miles an hour, from this finally reaching the main platform which moves at the rate of 10 miles an hour. The latter will be filled with seats with ample room for four people sit ting abreast and with liberal space be tween them. Outside of these seats will be a wide space left open for those who do not care to be seated and if these choose to walk of courso they will reach the other end much quicker, accomplishing the trip across the East river in about four minutes. A fare of one cent is to be the charge for travel on these movable platforms if they are installed. The great point of advantage with this arrangement will be its immense capacity, which naturally depends upon its speed and width. At 10 miles an hour 70,000 persons can be easily transported and if a higher speed becomes necessary the demand can be met with the same ma chinery, 10 miles not being the limit, but the mean figure. Another great charm for the traveler, in a hurry or otherwise will be that a seat on a moving platform is accessible the moment a person reaches the sta tion. The jostling crowd and the wait ing will therefore both be dispensed with, greatly to the increased comfort of. everybody. The capacity of one track of a mov ing platform will be equal to that of four tracks for crowded trolley cars and with this difference, that while on the moving platform every passenger may have a seat there will be two thirds of those ou the trolley cars standing. These cars will run in a train form ing a continuous line and moving, as stated, at a proposed speed of ten miles an hour. There will be an oval-shaped loop at each terminal, access to the cars to be obtainable from these platforms, each three feet wide, circulating inside the loops. Incoming and outgoing pas sengers will be kept separate, these platforms connecting naturally with the regular oues which cross the the bridge. The only objection to the movable platforms yet raised is that they might constitute a difficulty for invalids and for cripples who might want to use them, but even in this particular there would not be so much risk to life and limb as now exists from the fight that comes daily with rush hours. Au expert engineer says in reference to the matter: '• The platforms can be operated with perfect safety. No passenger can be run over or run into. There can be no falling off between cars, no collisions, and therefore, most important of all, no danger of a break down." Some, particularly nervous people, imagine that there will be difficulty in stepping from one platform to the other, but the difference will not be noticeable. If the platform is moving at the rate of ten miles an hour the passengers will have to overcome a dis turbance equal to the speed of about 1 1-2 miles an hour. The level of the platforms will differ only two inches, so that to mount from one to the other will not be more difficult than getting on a trolley car when it is moving very slowly." The company organized to build and operate the movable platforms are ready to have the system ready in a year from the present time. They also ask for control of the trolley cars which they might run over the bridge between rush hours if preferable to the public. Scandal in Sale of Indian Lands. " If it is not stopped we shall have the biggest scandal that this office ever had to deal with," said Indian Com missioner Jones, lately, referring to the systematic effort that is now being made by speculators to buy large quantities of valuable Indian lands from the heirs of deceased alloters without competition. For more than a year complaints have been coming to the Indian Bur eau that such purchases were being made on all the reservations. Agents of syndicates are buying the land, and it is said that a number of Indian agents have been co-operating with them to prevent competition. It is estimated that lands worth $10,000,- 000 are in danger of becoming the property of syndicates through these methods. The allotments to deceased members of the Pawnee, Sac and Fox, Shawnee and Pottawatomie Indians in Oklahoma alone represent $2,500,- 000. Commissioner Jones believes that provision should be made for competi tion by advertising the land for sale under sealed bids. He thinks this would insure the Indians a fair price for their lands and also afford an equal opportunity to all to obtain them. Beauty. Richard Grant White said of beauty: To be beatiful means to have in one's self so great a charm that every one smiles on you and welcomes you; that before you have spoken every one is prepossessed in your favor; that you have only to pass through a street or to appear at a window to create friends for yourself; to have no need of being amiable to be loved; to be exempt from all expenditure of wit or of complais ance to which ugliuess compels you, and from the many qualities which are necessary to make up for absence of beauty. What a splendid aud magni ficent gift! MR. Frick, of steel trust notoriety, has thrown down the gauntlet to Sen ator Quay of Standard Oil affiliation. Mr. Frick sees no reason why the Steel trust should not have its own Senator just as the Standard Oil Com pany and the New York Central rail road now have. When steel meets oil then comes the tug of war. The authorities are tearing down Newgate prison in London and will erect an office building on the site. Newgate is the prison from which the notorious Jack Shepard escaped, Sept. 16,1724, just two weeks before he was executed at Tyburne. THE workmen of the country want the President to make good his pro fessions of friendship to organized labor by interfering in the Pennsyl vania coal strike and the President does not dare to heed their appeals. THAT the proprietors of the beef trust appreciate the futility of the At torney General's legal proceedings is evidenced by their continued move ment towards a closer combination of the interested packers. Bsanth. Kind You Have Always Boogbt IN a city the people live too near to gether and too far apart. No digest of law has the force of the law of digestion. WHOLE NUMBER 2,205. Mirth is an almost ill- I fallible sign of good g health. A sick woman may force a smile or at JljnWWI times l>e moved to laugh- ter. But when a woman is bubbling over with mirth and merriment she is surely a well woman. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription has made thousands of melancholy and mis erable women cheerful and happy, by curing the painful womanly diseases which undermine a woman's health and strength. It establishes regularity and so does away with monthly misery. It dries debilitating drains and so cures the cause of much womanly weakness. It heals inflammation and ulceration, and cures the bearing-down pains, which are such a source of suffering to sick women. " I take (treat pleasure in recommending Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription for female weak ness," writes Mrs. Susannah Permenter, of Pauls Store, Shelby Co., Texas. "I wag troubled with bearing-down pains in my back and hips for six years, and I wrote to Doctor Pierce for advice. I tried his ' Favorite Prescription ' and six bottles cured me. I feel like a new person and I thank Dr. Pierce for my health. Life is a burden to any one without health. I have told a great many of my friends about the great medicine I took." Accept no substitute for " Favorite Prescription." There is nothing "just as good." Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Sena 31 one-cent stamps for the paper covered book, or 31 stamps for the cloth bound. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce. Buffalo, N. Y. } You'll Know l | You're Right $ * WHEN YOU SEE * T At the corner of Fifth and Eastaide Sts., £ J the sign over onr door, like this ; i "nows : * * T When to supply * t THE I « * J Wants of yourself or family. * 5 TIME : * * * Won't wait. * | HERE'S | J Variety common to drug stores and much J J besides. J I THE ! ♦ » i . Prices are all right. J I PLACE : * * * Your orders with us." Come right la, * J you will find us busy, but' we think J J It a duty and pleasnre to wait on every J J one promptly. J | ROBT. MARR, t | Home Drug Store. J 1........................? I _ ACCIDE NT AND —- HEALTH INBURANCE. The Fidelity Mutaal Aid Association WILL PAY YOU: If disabled by an accident S3 to *IOO for month. If yon loie two limbs, 308 to 5,000, If yon lose your eye sight, 9208 to •6,00U f If you lose one limb, 383 to 92,000, If you ere ill 840.00 per month. If killed, will pay your heirs. 9208 to 6,000- If you die from notural cause. 9100. IF INSURED You eannot lose mil your Income when you are Sick or Disabled by Accident. olute Protection at a cost of SI.OO to $3.25 per month. Tbe Fidelity Mutual Aid Aaaocla* •lon U l're-eminently the l.,arffeat and Strongest Adcldein and Health Alio elation in the United states. „ 'Jai** j* 6 000 00 catli deposit® with the States of ( allrornia and Missouri, which, together, with in ample Reserve Fund and large assets, make its certificate an absolute guantntee of the solid *ty of its protection to its members. For particulars address J. L. M. BHKTTEULKY, Se» retary and General Manager, San Francisco. Cal. Standard Poultry Yards CHAS. H. CLOUGH. PROP. BREEDER OF Thoroughbred Poultry.... Barred Plymouth Rocks, Imported Buff Langshans, 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. VANI'E. J. R. MITCHELL. VANCE & MITCHELL Attorneys at Law, OLE UPIA, WASHINGTON.