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VOLUME XLIIL-NUMBER 32. Washington §tandard ISSUED EVEHV FRIDAY EVENIM6 BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY, E'litor an«! Proprietor Rates. Per year, in advance $1 50 Six inontUs, in advance 75 Adv.rtlslaK Rates. One square (Incli) per year f!2 00 «■ " per quarter 800 One square,one Insertion 100 •« •• subsequent insertions.. 50 Advertising, foursquares or upward bv the year, at liberal rates. Ije jil notices will lie 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 which do not iiossess a general interest will be inserted at one half the rates for business advertisements. ♦>* RECHERCHE RESTAURANT AND Oyster House. 326 MAN STREET, - - - OLMPU Families. MEALS - - 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. S. J. BURROWS, Proprietor. Largjst Line Ever Shown in Olympia AT RABECK'S. IYER JOHNSON B. & H. and DAY WHEELS. At $25.00, $30.00, $35.00, $40.00, $45.00 and $50.00. Rabeck's Music House 411 FOURTH STREET. NOTED FOR QUALITY OF THEIR LIQUORS. THE PI.WEST Wines, Liquors and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty lis FOURTH STREET. Courteous Treatment to All. JOE 8. BANDFORD, PAUL LKTHLEPSON. Proprietors. OLYMPIA Equal to any Hotel of the Northwest Coast. CONVENIENT OF ACCESS For pkaiengen by railways or steamcri. A paradise for families and day board ers and a home for Commercial Travel ers. E. NELSON TUNIN, Proprietor. eto. C. ISRAEL. GORDOS MACKAY. ISRAEL * MACKAY, Attorneys at Law, OLYMPIA, WASH Office. Suite 6, Mc Kenny Block, corner Fourth nni Main street*. Telephone number 836. Wajse L. Bridgford, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. 0fl D?. fcdpath. CDAMBFRS* BUILDING. OUR FORAGE GRASSES VALUABLE FACTS REGARDING VARIETIES AND CULTURE Soil Must Be Adapted to the Growth of Prod uct—Plants Will in Time Adapt Themselves to Some Extent to Changed Conditions— That Persistent and Intelligent Effort Will Ensure Success, Is the Opinion of the President of the Agricultural College. Professor Elliott, of the State Agri cultural college, has given out the fol lowing interesting statement: The Washington Agricultural col lege and Experiment station receives many inquiries for information from its constituents. As a matter of course these cover a wide range of subjects, but if they were to be classified it would be found that a large percent, of them relate in some way to the prac tical question of the growing of grasses and forage plants for the central and eastern part of the State. These quer ies comes to us in many forms; some times it is a call for information as to the best method of treating a marshy meadow, or resceding a rocky range; occasionally a new settler wishes to know what plan would secure a profit able growth amid the stumps of bis logged off tract, but oftenest the re quests are for help to grow permanent pastures or meadows and thus place their live stock interests on a more enduring foundation. For the past two years a great deal of interest has been shown in this subject. Without doubt a very large amount of seed has been sown and various trials and tests have been undertaken. Many of these have proved successful and the are a now devoted to permanent cultivated grasses is without doubt larger than ever before. On the other hand it must be admitted that there have been serious failures and there are those who would doubt the probabil ities of even succeeding in solving this great problem of the culture of the grasses and forage plants. Washington is passing through the same experience that has been the lot of every new State. There baa always been a struggle to bring back new land to cultivated grazing plants. The soil, robbed of its native covering of prairie grasses, seems to protest against accepting at once the shelter of new and imported plants. In addi tion to this, there is always ignorance as to the adaptability of the more common cultivated grasses and forage plants, and the best methods for treat ment and culture can only be deter mined by trial. Without doubt, Washington to-day makes as good a showing as any prairie State has done in a similar period of its history. I feel safe in saying that there is as much clover and blue grass in our State to-day as could be found in lowa 20 years after its settlement, while the area devoted to timothy is vastly greater. With our limited rainfall some would contend that we can not hope to equal such States in the pro duction of grasses, yet such views are not well founded. We must remem ber that at least two adjustments in the conditions must take place. First, there must be a certain tam ing of the soil, and changes must be brought about to make it suitable for the growth of maay plants. This is particularly true in the case of the legumes, clovers, alfalfa and the like, which must have the development in the soil of bacteria suited to each par ticular plant. Some of the clovers de velop their bacteria quite readily and thrive exceedingly well on that ac count. This is particularly true of alsike and the common white clover. Red clover, however, is slower to take hold, and for a year or two often pre sents a sickly appearance. When, however, the soil once becomes innoc ulated with the red clover bacteria it grows most luxuriantly, and will com pare favorably with crops grown under more moist conditions. ID the second place most of our cul tivated plants find that they must change their character and habits more or less to suit the new environ ment in which they are undertaking to grow. This takes time and plants do uot change quickly nor easily. Grasses of the same name, but found growing in diverse localities often show decided differences in character and habits of growth. This has been observed in more than one instance with plants growing on the college ex perimeot st&tion. Blue gr&ss seed samples secured from different sources show at first an unlike appearance, which gradually disappears and a type is evolved which might be called pe culiar to this region. In order to test this fact with red clover the station is now growing of plots sown to seed se cured from different parts of the Unit ed States. The difference in the plants, and particularly the habit of growth is readily seen, and it is not unwise to say tbat in due time these different seedings will take on a more general character, although in the effort some "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall Where they May." will perish while others prove them ■ selves desirable varieties. If all our farmers would bear in mind these two important facts men tioned above, aud at the same time continue efforts to make the grasses and clovers grow, it will not be long before the area thus seeded will become quite large. The following suggestions for seeding and cultivation are given for the benefit of those interested : 1. In a general way it is safe to say that all our grasses can be seeded in fail as well as spring. If sown early enough to start with the fall rains they will make a strong start. Spring seeding should not be delayed too long. More grass seedings have failed be cause the tiny plants could not with stand the summer's drouth than from any other cause. There is little dan ger from winter killing or freezing. 2. The covering of the seed is quite important. This should not be too deep, for most grass seeds are very small aud the seedliugs are weak. For late spring seeding the soil should be compacted with a heavy drag roller. 3. Again it is undoubtedly best not to seed grasses or clover with a grain or other nurse crop. The drain on the soil for moisture of any strong growing crop is very heavy at the very season of the year when the grass plants will need it most. 4. Run the mower over the field once or twice during the season to clip the foreign growth back and pre vent it from smothering (lie new seed ing. 5. Pasture lightly, if at all, the first year. 6. The following grasses and clov ers have been tested sufficiently to warrant recommendation: Blue grass—Better sow in connec tion with white clover. Together they make excellent pasture. Sow 25 to 30 pounds of blue grass and 6 to 10 pounds of clover seed to the acre. Less of the blue grass would do. Tall oat grass—This is known in England as Lincoln grass and makes excellent pasture, and, although rather light in quality, hay cut from it is much relished. It grows well and throughout Eastern Washington. Twenty-five pounds of seed would be at least necessary to each acre. More would be better. Orchard grass is well known every where, and because of its bunch babit and bardiuess is well adapted to our conditions. It makes fair hay and ex eellent pasture, but should have some other grass growing with it. Ked clover docs well, and so would brome grass. Use 15 pounds of each grass to the acre, or eight pounds if clover is used. Italian rye is one of the best pasture grasses for Washington. It is not ex celled in palatability by any other. Or dinarily it is an annual, but in Wash ington it will live from three to four years before dying out. Its dense sod and strong growing babit make it pop ular. The seed is light, and 20 pounds would be sufficient. Brome grass is perhaps the most promising hay and pasture plant we have tried, but the habits and character of the plant must be understood before success will be secured. The seed is so cheap now that it is within the reach of every farmer, and one need not stint the quantity sown upon each acre. From 15 to 25 pounds usually produces a good stand if the seed is first-class. I would strongly advise every one to give it a trial. Bed clover will grow profitably on most Eastern Washington lands. The plant has the advantage of changing to a perennial. There are well estab lished instances where plants have lived in the Palouse from 8 to 15 years before dying out. As is well known, in Eastern States a third year crop is not expected. While we may not se cure as heavy yields the longer useful ness secured from a clover field will more than compensate for this. Bet ter results will follow continued culti vation, as the soil becomes better adapted for its growth. Alsike clover does especially well, and should be given a trial by every farmer. It does especially well on low moist soils. Sow 6to 10 pounds per acre. Alfalfa has been supposed to do well only under irrigation, and its value on ordinary soils has not been appreciat ed. When three and one-half to four tons of fine hay can be cut during the season there is no reason why it should not find a place on every quarter sec tion suited for cultivation. Alfalfa on the college farm, seeded two and three years ago, is making a remarkable showing already this spring. There are many other plants tbat promise well, but with alfalfa and brome grass, with red clover for a reserve, there is good reason for faith in the perma nency of our pasture lands. The sta tion is ever ready to help by the giv ing of information, but is not prepared to distribute seeds, except brome grass in small quantities. OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 26, 1903. Commoner Comment on Current Circum stances and Popular Professions. Mr. Hanna is unable to tell just what ails his sore limb. Did Mr. Ilanna ever investigate a complaint known as Tomjohnsonitis? These gold standard organs that are tryiDg to explain the recent rise in the price of silver studiously avoid giving the real reason—increased de mand. Secretary Root seems much more concerned about preventing the con dition in the Philippines from becom ing a campaign issue than he is iu im proving the conditions. The administration organs are fret ting because Gen. Miles reported on things as he found them, not as the administration organs would have the people deceived into believing. The administration attack upon Gen. Miles is an indication that the administration press is clearly of the opinion that when conditions are too bad to make public they should be lied about. People who insist that the expan sion accomplished under Jefferson was the precedent followed in the expan sion practiced in the Philippines are invited to read the two treaties and compare them. The recent rise in the price of silver will have the effect of forcing some organs and orators to renewed efforts to prove that the law of supply and demand applies to everything except the white metal. That scratching sound Des Moines ward is only Senator Allison trying to write a tariff plank that will say a whole lot and mean absolutely noth ing, a task at which the Senator is wonderfully adapt. The financiers who claim that the money question is settled reserve to themselves the right to change it to suit themselves at any time. It re mains to be seen whether an intelli gent people will submit to this sort of thing. Professor Watts of Chicago Univer sity says that Shakespeare was a mare punster. Three or four years from now people who remember Shake speare will vainly try to recall the name of a Chicago professor when tbey see a pun. Having for some years vociferated lustily about the necessity of the flag " staying put" the administration is acting somewhat inconsistently when it demands that Russia's flag shall come down in Manchuria. But in consistency is becoming the rule of the present administration. Some of the gold papers of the South are giving Mr. Cleveland credit for trying to settle the race question. They should remember that it was the desertion of the Cleveland Democrats that made it possible for Mr. McKin ley to be elected twice and for Presi dent Roosevelt to inject the race ques tion into politics. President Roosevelt says we must have a large navy to enforce the Mon roe doctrine. This is only a subter fuge. A large navy is not needed to enforce the Monroe doctrine, for no one has any thought of disturbing it. Imperialists want a large navy to back up a policy of exploitation. Father Nugent explained it when he said that it was on the theory that a man who carried a " jimmy" always found it necessary to carry a revolver also. The New Orleans Picayune says that the silver plank of the Demo cratic platform was not Democratic, " because the Democracy from Jack son's time was absolutely committed to hard money, sound money; but Mr. Qryan's special doctrines are all radi cal and revolutionary, and are far away from genuine Democracy," and yet the silver plank of the Chicago and Kansas City platforms demanded simply the reinstatement of the very law of 1834, which Andrew Jackson signed. Is it ignorance or disregard for the truth that makes the corpora tion papers misrepresent the facts of history? An Alabama readerof The Commoner makes the following proposition: "If there exists any reason why Democrats should abandon their announced basic principles and adopt Republican or quasi Republican doctrines, it must be because those principles have been vindicated, and if Republican doc trines have been vindicated, then there is no question that the Repub lican party should be continued in power." If the reorganize™ say that it is only the gold standard and not the high tariff that has been vindi cated, tbey must remember that the money standard is the same now that it was under Mr. Cleveland's adminis tratiod, and that the Republicans use the same arguments to show a vindi cation of the high tariff that they do to show a vindication of the Republi can financial policy. BRYAN BRIEFLETS. LARGEST MAP OF UNITED STATES Outlined in Natural Products With Charac teristics of Louisiana Purchase. Growing on six acres of gentle Southern slope of Tesson Hill at the Louisiana Purchase Exposition, St. Louis, is the largest geographically correct map ever constructed. This map is 480 feet long from east to west and extends from north to south 240 feet. The map is the main feature of the large open air exhibit by the Bureau of Plant Industry of the Department of Agriculture, and is personally superintended by D. A. Brodie, late Superintendent ot the Western Washington Experiment Sta tion, under the direction of Prof. W. J. Spillman, agrostologist of the Unit ed States Department of Agriculture. A belt of blue grass lawn 20 feet wide establishes the boundary and coast lines of this gigantic map, which will cost the government considerably more than SI,OOO per acre. The boun dary lines between the States are marked by cinder paths three feet wide. The territory comprising the four teen States aud Territories of the Louisiana Purchase is marked by a wh.te gravel walk. The States them selves are to be planted in growiug products of the State. The cinder and gravel walks serve as promenades, and are of sufficient width to permit the free passage of visitors. Thus a labyrinth of passageways is created and the visitor may wend his way through the maze and see by actual demonstration just what crops are grown in every part of the United States and how tbey are raised. The cereals will be the features of the great Northwest, while down in Flor ida will be seen growing the pine apple and orange and other semi tropical fruits and crops. Tobacco will be a prominent feature of Ken tucky's allotment, while sugar-cane and cotton will be found growing in the plots of grounds representing other Southern States. Not only will the products of each State be shown on this map by grow ing crope but the section of the State in which each commodity is most grown will be shown. In the great northwestern State of Washington the map at St. Louis shows that wheat, corn, potatoes, hay and the wild grasses that thrive in the semi-arid districts are more largely grown in the eastern portion, while in the west hay, clover, vetches, timothy, orchard ha)*, and grasses, hops, strawberries, raspberries and blackberries are more grown. Thus on the small plot of ground that represents one great State will be found a score of different crops grow ing. There will be no actual dividing line between the growing crops, though in the cases of the various grasses, wheat, barley and buckwheat, the line is as distinctively drawn by a wave of color as is the line that divides the muddy waters of the Mississippi from those of the comparatively clear Ohio at the junction of the two rivers at Cairo, Illinois. WHAT would the ordinary woman say to a family that used every day twenty thousand napkins, twelve thous and towels, thirty-eight hundred sheets, twenty thousand plates and eighteen thousand knives and forks? This is what is required by one of the large hotels in New York, at which a man cannot live for much less than eight dollars a day. The hotel will ac commodate three thousand people, be sides fifteen hundred servants to wait on them. SAYS Adam-Smith, the celebrated Scotch philosopher and economist: " The subjects of every State ought to contribute to the support of the Government as nearly as possible in proportion to their respective ability; that is, in proportion to the revenue which they respectively enjoy under the protection of the State. In the observation or neglect of this rule con sists what is called the equality or in equality of taxation." ONE of the epigrams which Presi dent Roosevelt is fond of using in his speeches is "The only shots which count in war are the shots which hit." The only shot fired by the present ad ministration in its much heralded war against the trusts, which hit was the action against the railroad merger, and the gun was loaded and aimed by the Governors of the Northwestern States, and- Attorney-General Knox simply fired the shot. A WOMAN'S barber callege in New York advertises shaves for a cent. If tbey are young and pretty and would offer a premium of a modest kiss with each shave, most any man would drop in and squander a dime or two. DON'T make your friends a dump ing ground for our troubles. Keep your woes to yourself aud tbey will grow less. STATE NEWS. A Brief Summary of News Gathered From All Parts of the State. A man by the odd name of John Smith has been arrested in Seattle for robbing nickel-in-the-elot gas meters. It will be regarded by those who have had any experience with those un reliable machines, as an outrage, and the sympathy of the whole commun ity will be with anybody who can get ahead of a gas meter. Maybelle, an inmate of the tender loin district, at Hoquiam, attempted to commit suicide last Friday by jump ing from the Hoquiam bridge into the river. She was rescued by officer John Peel. When questioned she gave the reason as being tired of the life she was leading and wanted to end her misery in the peaceful waters. W. E. Morse, at Ritzville, who was placed under $5,000 bonds to appear at the next term of the Superior Court to auswer to the charge of assault committed on his own 15-year-old daughter, Callie Morse, in the pres ence of the girl's mother, has made a statement to the officials at that place which amounts to a confession. Clyde R. Wyman was sawed com pletely through the body in West's mill, at Aberdeen, the other day, by one of the saws of the slab slasher, a shaft with nine large saws upon it which cuts the slabs into cord-wood lengths. Itseem'she tripped and fell upon one of the saws and was almost instantly killed. He leaves a wife and baby. Sheriff Brewer, of Snohomish, ar rived at the Walla Walla penitentiary the other day with the following pris oners from that county: James Mar vin, 20 years for murder; Sigur Paul son, 10 years for burglary; Harry Morgan, larceny of person, two years; Harrington, larceny, three years, and So Dai, Japanese, assault, two years. Spokane has already fixed up the State slate for next year for both par ties. Ed. Saunders is to be Lieuten ant-Governor, Dr. P. 8. Byrne, Gover nor and George Mudgett State Treas urer. Whether that enterprising peo ple intend to fill out the ticket, or re serve the remaining nominations for trading purposes, has not been yet announced. W. W. Robertson, a member of the Louisiana Purchase Fair Commission, by appointment of Gov. Mcßride, has tendered bis resignation, presumably for the executive turn-down of Supt. Westendorf, of the Stale Reform school. It is intimated that this is Mr. Robertson's way of clearing his decks for action. His warship is the Yakima Republic. Price Bros.' creamery, near Yelm, was destroyed by fire early last Fri day morning. It is supposed the fire was communicated to the upper part of the building from the smokestack of the boiler. The hands were all at the barn milking at the time and the flames were not discovered until they were beyond control. The loss of the building and damage to the machin ery amounts to about $2,000. The plant was insured for SI,OOO. During a recent storm at North Yakima, lightning played a queer prank at the home of W. £. Thomp son. A bolt entered the rear of the house, tearing off a window casiug as it passed in, and breaking out all the glass in the window. An iron bed stead, in which two men were sleeping, was struck, bending the large frame out of place in many parts. The bolt was divided by one of the posts, one fork passing to a cupboard and shat tering it, and then passing through the floor in the room. The other bolt glanced to the chimney and followed it down to the first floor to the stove and passed out through the floor by one of the stove legs. The occupants of the bed were unharmed. There are now tbirty-tive carloads of steel rails, fifteen flat-cars, two loco motives, a complete dock ready for setting up, in Seattle ready for ship ment to Nome. There are also 2,- 000,000 feet of lumber and 60,- 000 railroad ties being purchased for shipment. In addition, there is a complete camp outfit and stores for the season for 200 men, all having been secured there. All told, there are 1,100 tons of outfit in Seattle now and 1,600 tons of equipment and out fit to be brought from the East and shipped from there to Solomon dur ing the summer. It is calculated, if no untoward events occur, to have the railroad from Solomon to Council City built and in operation by August 1. J. E. Burley, who is on his way to China to purchase goods for a San Francisco firm, was most beautifully flim-flammed as the train from Seat tle pulled into Sumas Saturday. It was the old game of needing money to get goods now in the station and the presenting of a check for a large amount us security. As the train was pulling into Sumns a stranger with whom he had become acquainted on the train suddenly burst forth, saying that he had some goods at Sumas which he would have to pay duty on, but that he did not have enough money, but had a check for SBSO, stat ing that he would need three-tifty. Mr. Burley pulled forth the $15.50 and offered it to him. " No," said the stranger, " I need $350," " All I have," said Mr. Burley, " is $80," exhibiting it. "That will help me a little," said the llim-flammcr. Taking it and thrusting the check for SBSO into Mr. Burley's hand, started out through the door just as the train stopped at the station. As Mr. Burley did not think he returned soon enough he went to look for him, but the man had disappeared. ANOTHER SHODDY FRAUD. It Now Turns Out That Silk Robes May Be Tin-Plate. A Chicago chemist has made the iD. teresting discovery that 75 per cent of the so-called silk used in skirts, blouses and dresses is nothing less than tin. Speaking to a reporter for the Chicago Tribune, this chemist said that " the practice of substituting lin for vege-1 table substances originated in Ger many. The vegetable matters were no detriment, though equal brilliancy of color was not obtainable, and there was not tbe same sheen and' feel' when bandied as that produced by real' silk, which has the rustle so pleasing to ladies' ears. ' The practice of the dyer,' he explains, ' to whose hands the silk yarn is entrusted for dyeing and weighing, is to boil it, and in so doing be reduces every sixteen ounces to twelve, thus eliminating tbe natural gummy substances and tbe foreign matter added for the purpose of spin ning. The twelve ounces were then brought up to fourteen by the use of tannic acid, etc. To-day, by tbe sub stitution of tin, the twelve ounces are raised to sixteen ounces, or even thirty ounces. ' The proportion of weigh ing is more than in black silk,' aaid a manufacturer to whom this state ment was sutmitted. ' Frequently only one-fourth of the woven material is real silk; tbe other three parts are tin and dye.' " This chemist added: "Any woman can test for herself whether the silk she is buying is tin weighted. Let her bold some threads in a flame, and the genuine will leave an ash resembling that of wool when burned, with no traces of filiment, while tbe tin weighted simply lotiesits color and tenacity, each thread remain, iug distinct in a thin wire gauze." For Pin Money. One of the things which a woman might do make money during her spare moments, and gain in health at the same time, is to raise herbs. An herb garden would be an easy thing to make and keep, on a small scale uot a fortune, but still some money— might be made by the woman who cared to work in it. In summer, many village lots are left to grow up in weeds and discarded tin-cans—espec- ially tbe back yards of too many vil-1 lage homes. A sage bush is fully as ornamental as an old shoe, and it pre sents the additional attraction that a handful of its leaves will bring you 5 cents, and every bush is capsble of yielding several handfuls of leaves. No matter if the back-yard is small; " a little land well tilled," may be a veritable gold mine, in more ways than one. You can raise a surprising amount of herbs on a little ground, and many of your neighbors, as well as the butcher and tbe druggist, will be glad to patronize you if you have a superior article to sell, and they can depend on you to supply it regularly. Get your seeds or a reliable dealer, and this spring is a good time to " com mence" to get ready. Mindful of the Forms. The timid young man at the picnic hastily asked his sister to introduce him to the young woman in the blue shirt-waist. " Miss Tippit," said bis sister " this is my brother, Mr. Tappit." " Ul-glad to meet you, Miss Tippitt,' he said. " Pardon me for mentioning it, but you are sitting on a bumblebee's nest." » o « Innocent Boy. Mamma "I am surprised and grieved to learn that my little boy threw a big bottle at a neighbor's cat." Johnny (sobbing)— We'd been givin' the cat another name, mamtua, and I was christenin' her. Thk twelve greatest battles fought during the civil war were: Gettys burg, Spottsylvania, Wilderness, An tietam,Chancellorsville,Chickamauga, Fredericksburg, Manasses, Petersburg, Shiloh, .Stone River. OABTOHIA. Bean the T|B *oa Hai I Always BngM WHOLE NUMBER 2,246. AT THE TOP. It is a laudable ambition to reach the top of the ladder of success. But many a man who reaches the topmost rung finds his position V a torment instead 5 £-7) of a triumph. He A has sacrificed his health to success. A man can sue be strong if he heeds warn- I" ings. When there indigestion, loss of appetite, ringing in the ears, di-zainess, spots before the eyes or palpita- Vl r tion of the heart; 1 1 any or all of these syrap to ma point to weakness and loss of nutrition. Dr. Pierce's Golden Med ical Discovery is the medicine to turn to. $3,000 FORFEIT will be fl> paid by the World's Dis pensary Medical Asso ciation, Proprietors, Buf- SI IJH falo, N. Y., if they cannot sy NjH show the original signa ture of the individual volun teering the testimonial below, and also of the writers of every "W testimonial among the thou sands which they are constantly publish ing, thus proving their genuineness. •For about two years I suffered from a very obstinate case of dyspepsia," writes R. E. Secord, Esq., of 13 Eastern Ave., Toronto, Ontario. "I tried a great number of remedies without suc cess. I finally lost faith in them all. I was so far gone that I could not for a long time bear any solid food in my stomach ; felt melancholy and depressed. Could not sleep nor follow my occupation. Some four months ago a friend recommended your ' Golden Medical Discovery.' After a week's treatment I had derived so much benefit that I continued the medicine. I have taken three bottles and am convinced it has in my case accomplished a permanent cure. I can conscientiously recommend it to the thou sands of dyspeptics throughout the laud." The "Common Sense Medical Adviser," 1008 large pages in paper covers, is sent frtt on receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay ex pense of mailing only. Address Dr. K. V. Fierce, Buffalo, N. Y. t You'll Know 5 You're Right * WHEN YOU SEE T At tbe comer of Fifth and Esstside Sts., J tbe sign over our door, like this | "NOW'S * When to supply ! THE * Wants of yourself or family. I TIME * Won't wait. | HERE'S J Variety common to drug stores and much J besides. J THE j Prices are all right. | PLACE * Your orders with us." Come right la, J yon will find ns busy, bat" we thjnk } it s duty snd pleasure to wait on every J one promptly. t ROBT. MARR, jf J Home Drug Store. Standard Poultiy Yards CHAS. H. CLOUBH. PROP. (Western Vice President Buff Leghorn Club.) EGGS from PRIZE WINNING STOCK, BUFF LEGHORNS—Standard Strain. Bred la line 10 years. Winners at Chicago, Detroit and Battle Creek, Mich. BUFF LANUSHANB Heavy weights and pio 118c layers. BUFF W Y ANDOTTES—No better than the best but better than the rest. WHITE WYANDOTTKS—Dusten and Christ man strains. BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCKS-Eseex strain CORNISH INDIAN GAMES-Sawyer strain Bred inline 10 years, with an undefeated show record. STOCK FOR SALE $1.50 PER SETTING. Write for prices. Egg* lor hatching alter Jan. 1. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦ J! THE POrVL.tR * i! TONY FAUST § RESTAURANT. | a BWJHCSEN, - - PROPRIETOR. | :: —° — I , - ♦ . . The tnhie will be served with all the > . - delicacies of the season. Open day -i .. and night. t2OM n ui?8 C Ohrnpia, Bash. I R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, IS SHOW IRQ A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF GOODS, Both standard and navel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH T. M. VANCE. J- H. MITCHELL. VANCE & MITCHELL, Attorneys at Law, IM.I IPIA, WtSIIIVCiTOV.