Newspaper Page Text
Ml a -JL) in GT O n nßa TB.
VOLUME XLIII.-NUMBER 31. WASHINGTON STANDARD iSS'JEO EVERY FRIO** EVEMIttO BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY, E'iitoi and Proprietor «4ttbtfcrt|>tion Rates. Pur year, in advance ft 50 Six months, in advance 75 Advertising Kates. One square (Inch) per year Tl2 50 •« " per quarter AOO One square, one Insertion 1 <JJ • « •' subsequent insertions.. »o Advertising, fours piaresor upward bv the vear, at liberal rates. Legal notices will be charged to the attorney or officer authorizing their inser tion. _ ... Advertisements sent from a distance, and transient notioes 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 he inserted at one balf the rates for business advertisements. RECHERCHE *3* RESTAURANT AND Oyster House. 326 MAN STREET, - - - OLMPIA Families. MEALS - - 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. S. J. BURROWS, Proprietor. Largest Line Ever Shown in Olympia AT RABECK'S. IVER JOHNSON B. & H. and DAY WHEELS. At $25.00, $30.00, $35.00, $40.00, $45.00 and $50.00, Rabeck's Music House 4.11 FOURTH STREET. NOTED FOR QUALITY OF THEIR LIQUORS. THE fim:ST Wines, Liquors and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty 115 FOURTH STREET. Courteous Treatment to All. JOE S. BANDFORD. * PAUL DETIILEFSON, Proprietor*. FRED SCHOMBER, Reliable fire Insurance COLLECTION AGENCY. Call at 317 Washington street. Tele phone 03*;. OSO. C. 19UAF.L. OORDOM MAt KAY. ISRAEL A MACKAY, Attorneys at Law, OLYMPIA., WASH Office, Suite 6, McKeunj Block, corner Fourth and Main Streets. Telephone Dumber S3S. Wayne L. Bridgford, M. 1 PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. offl lfr.*R«iipath, CBAMBFRS" BUILDING. JOB PRINTING EXECUTED At the office of WASHINGTON STANDARD "WIGGLE-WAGGLE." THAT'S WHAT SIMON OF ORE GON SAYS IT IS. Roosevelt Wearing a Union Badge Spoke From a Non-Union Platform in Portland — The Labor Organizations Were Mute With Dijmay—The " Oregonian" Says It is Not His Business to Prescribe Social Ethics for Jews and Negroes. That He is Neither Negrophile Nor Jew-Lover. ED. STANDARD: Hold-ups to the right of us; holdups to the left of us; ouly two caught, and they were policemen paid to watch for others. Wonder if the other robbers are not members of the force? Or has the Washington moral ware swept all your refuse down here? Roosevelt spoke from a non-union stand in Portland although the union men offered to build another platform for nothing, and telegraphed to Teddy before he came here. He was their Teddy then, and belonged to the union then, but they lined the Park streets, in quiet, when he came. The little school girls were stationed with Hags to wave, and the Mitchell and Fulton followers did fairly well, in spots, but they were not numerous enough in Portland to cover the soreness. When boasting that they would ap peal to Roosevelt, the union had for gotten that Schley had appealed to Roosevelt. When they boasted that the President of the United States wore the Union badge, they forget that Senator Simon referred to the same President and his writlcn pledge. When other unions accuse him of be ing a traitor to the branch of organ ized labor to which he belongs; they forget that Roosevelt was a gold Re publican and that he has turned down the gold Republicans in Oregon and given the offices to the silver Republi cans. " The President Is Consistent," is the heading of an editorial in the Oregonian of June 2?d; from it a few quotations will disclose the animus and intent of the whole: " President Roosevelt has not exag gerated the patriotic quality of the Amer ican Jew." "It is not President Roose velt's business to create an atmosphere of 'social equality' for Jews and gentiles, for whites and blacks, nor does this im pair the other truth that if he wishes to appoint negroes to important offices he would tietter appoint them in Boston and Philadelphia than in Charleston and New Orleans. What would Boston say to a negro Postmaster, or Philadel phia to a negro Collector of the Port?" * • * "He (President) is neither a negrophile nor a negrophobist, nei ther a Jew-lover nor a Jew-baiter." Does not madam protest too much? What has given the impression that Roosevelt is a Jew-baiter? Senator Simon did not use that word. Why should Scott or Roosevelt compare the Jew with the negro? Why is it ne cessary for Republican editors to apol ogise for the attitude of the President of the United States toward the He brew people? The proper heading for the editorial would have been "The Jew"; the negro was unnecessarily in jected into a foreign matter. Do chamber-maids refuse to make beds for Jews? Does any section of the country demand separate cars for He brews? What other President has ever disclaimed hostility to the Jews? Has any one objected to Roosevelt en- I tertaining a Jew at dinner? Great Scott! what is the matter with you? The best advertisers in your paper are Jews. If you are trying to cater to them, you have made a sorry mess of it. If you are smoothing over the affrout to Senator Simon, you have yoked up strange company. As evidence that you are not candid when referring to " the constitutional right to hold public office" and that it should not be denied to the negro " be cause of race, creed, color or previous condition of servitude," you are advo cating the disfranchisement of the ne gro. And even in this editorial you reprimand the President for appoint ing a sable Collector of Customs at Charleston, by asking " What would Philadelphia say to a negro Collector of that port?" The Orcgonian is a great paper; it has offered what it conceived the best explanation for Roosevelt's apparent Jew-baiting. The President promised to explain to the leaders of the party when he came to Oregon, but the edi torial, presumably inspired, being from a party leader, is the only ray of light shed on the novel question that has seemed applicable to the Oregon di lemma. Is this striking straight from the shoulder, Teddy? When you got up in the night to hear the news of the prize-fight in San Francisco you did it to show your interest in an open fight, wasn ' til? FA.H PLAY. A NEW BRUNSWICK clergyman says there are no female angels, and the I'hoenix (Arizona) Democrat very forcibly remind* him that they are in every household and beside everv sicL bed in Arizona. And we beg lo re. mind him that they are also to be found in other States. God bless 'em! "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall Where they IVTay." MAKING MAPLE-SUGAR. Method of Gathering the Sap and Boiling the Syrup. Maple sugar and syrup are favorite sweets the country over, and this fact gives a general interest to gome infor mation about the maple sugar indus try which has practical value also for the sections where this particular kind of sugar-making prevails. An Amer ican Cultivator correspondent supplies the following details: The evaporator is the first and most important consideration. The point to be considered in an evaporator is the one that can make the best sugar in the least possible time with the least amount of fuel. Evaporators are made of galvanized iron or steel, cop per or tin. They are usually sup ported on iron arches lined with brick, but sometimes the arches are made entirely of brick. Storage tanks,syrup tanks, buckets, and pails are of gal vanized steel, tin or wood. We con sider galvanized steel the superior article because it will not rust. Bucket covers can be of wood or tin ; spouts, steel or tin. Half a century ago, these spouts, or " Spiles," as they were called, were made from cuttings of a species of shumac, which had a pith easily removed, through which the sap flowed. Above tho "spile" wag usually cut a recess or " pocket" into the tree, which collected the sap before passing through the spile into the bucket, or wooden trough then used. Take a sugar place of 3,000 trees or rather, oue that uses 3,000 buckets. When the " boss" thinks it is time to " sugar," the men are set to tapping the trees. A three-eighths or one-half inch bit is used, and in large trees the hole is bored about two inches deep, in smaller trees only about one and a half inches. Spouts are driven or screwed in buckets hung to each spout and covers, if they have them. Borne trees are tapped in two or three and oftentimes four places, hang ing a bucket to each spout, of course- Then, the weather being right, the sap runs, and the teams are started as soon as possible, for the quicker the sap is made into sugar the better the sugar is. Men with pails holding sixteen quarts go to each tree, collect the sup and empty it iuto the draw tank, which is being hauled about on a " sugar sled" by a pair of horses. These tanks bold anywhere from twenty-five to fifty pailfuls. When a load is secured, the team is driven to the sugar houses, and the sap, by meaus of four-inch pipes, is drawn from the draw tank to the storage tank. The storage tanks are placed on a staging on the outside oi the sugar house and connected with the evapor ators by rubber hose or iron pipe, the How of sap from storage tank to evap orators being regulated by automatic valves. Thus the sap enters one end of the evaporator, working back and forth through partitions aud corruga tions till it reaches the other end of the evaporator, when it is drawn oft*as " syrup." The sap is not " handled" any from the time the men pour it into the draw tanks until it comes out a fin ished article, i. e., made syrup at eleven pounds to the gallon. • This may be put away in syrup and allowed to cool and settle, and then if the sugar is wanted, this syrup is put into the " sugaring ofl'" pan on a separate arch and boiled down until the right pitch is reached, when it is taken from the fire, stirred gently and allowed to cool and then put into tin cans for wooden tubs, and it is then ready for market in the form of maple sugar. TARIFF FOR REVENUE. That is What Lord Chamberlain Advocated as a Relief for a Depleted Treasury. Mr. Chamberlain's new policy has naturally attracted attention at Wash ington, and William £. Curtis, the Chicago Record-Herald correspondent, refers to Mr. Chamberlain's suggestion as "an extraordinary proposition." Mr. Curtis thinks that having involved the British government in its present financial difficulties it is only natural for Mr. Chamberlain to suggest means of recuperation and relief. Mr. Curtis explains, however, that Mr. Chamber lain's proposition does not contem plate exactly a protective tarifT. He ■aye: "It is what we would call a tariff for revenue only, with preferen tial duties in favor of the British col onies. The British treasury is empty, and free trade will not fill it. British industries are suffering from keen com petition with Germany, France and the United States, and free trade encour ages instead of restricts the importa tion of foreign merchandise. The taxes now paid by the British people are such as no other nation would en dure, and there is no other source of reveuue except to introduce collectors into the custom houses on the Ameri can plan. Mr. Chamberlain is perhaps OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 10, 1903.' the only man in public life iu Great Britain, at least the only man con nected with the government, who lias nerve enough to oiler such a solution of the pending problem and suggest such a reversal of the economic policy of the government, but it is no more sensational than was his desertion of Mr. Gladstone on the Irish question eighteen or twenty years ago, and he is a practical man. His euemies and critics delight in calling him a " shop keeper," and he has shown himself to be a man of great resources on many occasions when such men were needed. He has DO sentiment, he does not care for tradition, and he has never wor shiped a fetich. He is willing to adopt any measure in an emergency." Mr. Curtis explains that the changes pro posed by Mr. Chamberlain cannot take place in Great Britain for a long time and that it will be at least eighteen months if not two years before the people will have a chance to vote upon it. STATE NEWS. A Brief Summary of News Gathered From All Parts of the State. The 5-year-old son of Sid Frary was drowned in a Dayton mill-race, re cently. The<]rand Lodge of the I. O. G. T. will hold its grand lodge in Ballard from July 21 to 24. Miss Bessie Chamberlain, a popular school teacher of Dayton, died there recently and was buried at Walla Walla. The water resources of the State are to be carefully investigated under the direction of Prof. Henry Landes, State Geologist. The general store of R. C. Bellus, the pioneer merchant of Garfield, burned recently. Loss, $16,000; in surance, $7,000. J. C. Vhig, of Aberdeen, S. D., is in Spokane, and announces that he will shortly start a cereal factory there for the manufacture of breakfast foods. William Moody and Walter Stead man have been sentenced by Judge Denny, at Everett, to ten years each in the State Penitentiary, for highway robbery. William Hamilton, clerk in a store at Snohomish, died a few days ago, of lockjaw. Two weeks ago Hamilton shot a wad from a toy pistol into his hand and suffered intensely until re lieved by death. The first rattlesnake ever seen on North Beach was killed, Sunday, by Carl Shagan at the Ilwaco Life Sav ing Station, near Ilwaco. The rattler was 4} feet in length, about 2 inches through and had 12 rattles and a but ton. The Golden Northwest Canning Co., of North Yakima, began last week can ning cherries, and has announced that it will purchase all Royal Ann and Black Republican varieties that are offered. The season for miscellan eous fruits will not begin till August. The steamship Roanoke arrived at Seattle from Nome on the 3d inst. bringing $50,000 in gold and 16 pas sengers. This makes the third arrival from Nome and a total of $350,000 in Nome treasure. The Roanoke was the first ocean-going vessel to reach St Michael this year. L. G. Hinman, who cut the hind leg off a horse at North Yakima last Win ter and was afterwards ssnt to the Medical Lake Insaue Asylum, has been released and has gone East. He has made an agreement with his wife looking toward their separation and a division of their property. Chas. A. Cashing, of Port Angeles, who accidentally shot himself on Thursday of last week, is still alive and the doctors state there is a possi ble chance he may pull through. At luck would have it the charge of shot did not touch any vital organ, and if blood poisoning does not set in he may be saved. The body of an unknown man was found near the river bank in Peaceful Valley, on Walla Walla, on the morning of the 3d. It is evident that he had been attacked while on the road that leads through the valley, his skull crushed with an iron bar and the body dragged toward the river. The body had rolled part way down the bank, lodging in the bushes, where it was found. The crime is believed to have been committed the night be fore discovery, and to be the work of hold-up men. Two doctors' strength was not suf ficient to reset the dislocated shoulder of Joe Flavel at the Walla Walla hos pital, the other day, and a heavy block and tackle was brought into play. The pressure shot the bone back into the socket with a startling report. Flavel, who is an elderly man about town, was helping in the work of stowing away a load of hay in a barn east of that city, three weeks ago, when he accidentally fell through a I hole in the lloor into the feed trough. In his sudden descent his shoulder was thrown out of place. H. B. Blake, of Taconia, who re cently purchased a large tract of land ! near Lake Crescent, three miles from Gig Harbor, has just completed a num ber of buildings and will establish an extensive logging camp to clear his land preparatory to putting in an Angora goat ranch. Mr. Blake has had extensive experience in raising goats and says this section—at least where he located—is admirably adapt ed to these animals, and be is san guine that good returns can be real ized from them if properly bandied. He will employ from twenty to thirty men in the logging camp during the summer. The County Commissioners of Yak ima are thinking seriously of holding out the amount of the claim the county holds against the State for money paid into the State treasury on account of an error made during the last administration. The original claim of that county was for SO,BOO. The State Auditor went over the claim last Winter, and cut it down to about $3,800, and an appropriation was made by the Legislature, but Gover nor Mcßride cut the item out of the appropriation bill. County Attorney Gutbrie advises the Commissioners to bold out the amount of the claim and let the State sue for it. A prominent sheep-owner of North Yakima, lately said, concerning the sheep business that the restriction of the summer ranges will probably have a tendency to cut down the number of sheep raised in Central Washington from now on. " This year," he said, " the sheep that have not been ou the reserve will come in at the end of the grazing season in poor condition. Of course, the reserve sheep will be in better condition than heretofore on account of the fact that so few have been allowed on the ranges. But as a man can only get about half his flock on the reserve, the business, generally speaking, is not going to bo satisfac tory." A sad accident occurred at Cosmop olis on the 3d, which will undoubtedly result in death. Earl Somerville, a boy of 12, was fooling with a revolver which went off, the bullet striking him square in the center of the fore head and passing clear through his brain, struck the skull on the back of his head and glancing, remained im bedded. l)r. Walkins was cailed in and Drs. Schumacher and Maples tele phoned for. On arriving at Cosmop olis they found the boy still alive, but in such a critical condition that noth ing could be done to locate the bullet. The boy's chance for recovery is very small, but everything was done for him that it was possible to do. The boy is an orphan and was living with his grandfather, who is blind, and who depended on his grandson for guid ance. The old gentleman is not in atlluent circumstances by any means, and this sad accident will make his burden still harder to bear. A vast army of caterpillars march ing across the country is reported by O. DeWitt, a prominent Dry Creek farmer, near Walla Walla. What ap peared to be the tail end of the army was first noticed by Mr. DeWitt a day or so ago near his farm. In going to town he ran across the whole army coming out of a wheat field belonging to Joseph Harbert, east of Walla Walla. The column was 150 yards across and its estimated length was from two to three miles. This phe nomenon in Walla Walla county is something that farmers who have seen the army cannot account for. The species has a thorny covering, from which many spikes protrude, and over which light brown fuzz is scattered. Two narrow stripes run the length of each aide of the body near the under part. Single specimens travel as rapidly as six or eight feet a minute. Horticultural Inspector Morse is send ing specimens away for identification. THE Czar declines to receive any representations on the Kischineff mas sacre, claiming that it is strictly an internal affair and does not con cern any other power. Possibly not, but it concerns every man with a grain of humanity in his soul. The astute autocrat of the Russians has disarmed Secretary Hay by saying that he has followed the well-known policy of the United States in not interfering in the local disturbances of other countries, and likewise declin ing to allow other countries to inter fere in Russian affairs. The Czar has scored his point. THE name, by the way, of the lead er of the Chicago agitation against firecrackers on the Fourth of July is Wladyslaw A. Knflewsky. His name looks as though a cannon cracker had exploded against it some timo or other and rather mixed up the alphabetical connection. ROOSEVELT'S GIFTS. The People Gave Him Four Wagon Loads on His Tour. No Oriental potentate probably re ceived such a shower of gifts while traveling through the domain as did President Roosevelt on his recent Western trip, writes the Lender cor respondent. Three or four wagon loads of tokens of public and individ ual esteem have been dumped into the White House since his return, and the variety is almost as numerous as the number of the presents. The heaviest and bulkiest of all Is an immense chair made almost en tirely of elks' horns gathered at Ta coma, Wash. This piece of furniture is so heavy that It takes several men to lift it or move It about Another unique gift which the Presi dent received in Tacoma is a pair of totem poles, the combination grave stone and family tree of the Alaskan Northwestern Indian. These poies are erected over Indian graves and contain a family history of the dead in hiero glyphics. A splendid set of Indian pot tery was given to the President by the Pueblo Indians near Albuquerque, N. M„ and at the same place a fine Nava jo blanket was also presented to him. At different points in the West stuffed dear heads, mountain sheep, pheas ants. lizards, and other specimens of the handiwork of the taxidermist were presented, while at one place he ac cepted a set of locked horns taken from two large moose that had died in combat in that position. Bridles and saddles were offered to him frequently, and at Cheyenne, Wyo., he was given a beautiful horse, fully equipped for riding. The animal is now on its way to Washington, and will be placed in the President's stable. Had the President accepted all the live animals offered, he would have had a train load of them. He de clined Rifts of live bears on three or four occasions, but at Sharon Springs, Kan., he took a little badger from a school girl, and in deference to her wish named it Josiah. after a younger brother. Josiah already has been taken to Oyster Bay by the Roosevelt children, who find him a very con genial companion. Colfax, Wash., gave Mr. Roosevelt a box of gold and silver ore, San Fran cisco a magniflcient gold and silver loving cup, and Sacramento, a silver and glass claret pitcher and a hand some cigar case. There were small tokens innumerable, and they are be ing disposed of in the White House to suit the tastes of the President and his family. A LONELY CRUISE. A Deserted Ship, With Fire in the Hold, Afloat Over Nine Months. An extraordinary story relating to a derelict which has been floating around the Eastern Sea is related to a representative of the Chicago liec ord-lleratd by a naval oflicer who has recently returned from China. Ac cording to this naval officer: "The Fannie Kerr is a four-masted bark of 2.426 tons, built of steel in J902 at Liverpool. Commanded by Captain Gibbons she left Newcastle in April, 1902 wit# a cargo of coal for San Francisco. She rounded the Horn in safety, but her cargo caught fire in the South Pacific, and after trying for more than a month to extinguish the flames the ship became so hot that the captain and crew abandoned her on the 6th of June and took to their boats. They landed at Kauai, an island in the Hawaiian group, made their way to Honolulu and secured passage to San Francisco, where the captain made his report and the crew were discharged. He then return to his home in Bristol. The name of the vessel was stricken from the list and the underwriters paid the full amount of insurance. On the 10th of March last the captain of the steamship Heathdene, bound from Yokohama to Formosa, sighted a vessel adrift, from which snxoke seemed to arise. Steam ing toward her he discovered that she was the long missing Fannie Kerr, which had been gradually drifting westward for several thousand miles for nearly nine months, with her cargo still on fire. He sent men aboard with a cable and towed the derelict to the nearest port. At last accounts the probability of extinguishing the smold ering fire in the cargo of coal was quite favorable. The Fannie Kerr is a fine vessel, and, so far as can be ascertained by outward appearances, her hull has not been injured." A Human Glum of Sunshine. One of the workers in the Women's Exchange in New York City is known as "the cheering-up latly." It seems that tho mission of this woman is to visit lonely homes, to read and talk to the inmates, and above all to "look pleasant." The New York World, in commenting upon this woman's work, says: "Here should he a laborer never failing to be worth more than her hire. Professional mourners we no longer know, nor wish to know, of profes sional cheerers-up it should not be possible to know too many. We be speak serious rivalry for this old lady who looks pleasant. Hers is the hap piest combination of business and phil anthropy. She exhibits an idea worthy of indefinite extension through an in finite variety of clients. There is no culture more important or pressing than that of the smile which means good cheer." • ♦— - HOUSEHOLD HINTS. Save your baking powder tins to steam your brown bread in. After the bread batter is in. cover the tins close ly until the bread is sufficiently steamed, then remove the covers and set the tins in the oven a few minutes to brown. These loaves cut nicely for sandwiches, there being no waste. Cherries are served on their stems, the different colors piled in a glass dish; gooseberries must be topped, stemmed and washed before serving. Pineapples should be carefully pared, the eyes and core removed, the apple sliced thin and sprinkled with sugar. Some, however, prefer to cut this fruit in small cubes before serving. Oranges may bo sliced, cut in bits, or served with the skin turned back and the fruit loosened. Melons must be placed on ice for several hours before serving, in order to have them at their best. A water melon should have the seeds removed and the red meat cut in pieces of con venient size before it is placed on the table. The old-fashioned manner of serving, rind and all. gave the table the appearance of a battlefield when the meal was finished. Small melons, when chilled, are cut in even Slices, the seeds removed and the melon put together again. If these are served on ice, with a border of crimson, coleous leaves about them, it makes a very beautiful and attractive dish. If your refrigerator has passed the hey-dey of its life, but has still a good foundation to work upon, give it a good cleaning with hot soda water, then, when it is dry. give all the zinc ex cept where the ice is placed a coat of white paint. The next morning, when this is thoroughly dry, give it a coat of white enamel. This will leave a hard, glossy, surface easily kept clean. Then go over the woodwork with equal parts of linseed oil and turpentine, and your refrigerator is not only as "good as new," but much better than it ever was. Currants should be dipped in warm water, and immediately in cold, so as to be sure all dust (or the paris green that is sometimes sprinkled on them to remove worms) is washed off. Then, if served on the stems the red and white mixed, they make a very attractive dish. Generally they are stripped from the stems and sprinkled with white sugar a short time before using. Currants and raspberries served together are more delicious than either alone. Whipped cream is passed with them unless the currants are too sour. If strawberries need washing to remove the sand which is sometimes blown on them, they should be hulled, then placed in a colander and quickly drained by pouring water through them; standing in water for even a very short time will take away their delicate flavor. If possible all fruit should stand on ice, or in a very cold place an hour or two before it is served. TEDDY ANSWERED BY A WOMAN Denies the Right of the President to Regulate the Size of Families. The feeble cry of the " Mother of three children" brings me to answer her at this time. With all honor to our President, as well as all who con trol and guide our great republic, I slill hold that no one has a right to say what is our duty in the matter of bringing children into the world, or how many should be born. Who is he who can presume to say that we shall bring children's souls into this world, not knowing whether we shall be able to guide them aright? These souls will be required at our hands at the last, great Day, and let no woman think she will be able to shift the responsibility to the servants her husband's wealth may enable her to hire to care for them; God has given them to her, and sho must an swer to him for their training. If He sees fit to send one child to one woman, and a dozen to another, each must assume her responsibility, but it is left for no man to say that tbe mother of the one child has not done her duty towards the Nation be cause she has but the one. It is said that the poor, uneducated man furnishes a dozen voters to one child of educated and intelligent par ents; true, hut that oue has more power than the dozen; he can plan and direct, in matters of government, while the dozen can but follow. Do not think for a moment that I advocate the uso of the medicines and drugs so freely advertised in most papers, for I do not, nor can I think of anything more degrading to a wo man than that she should resort to such means to insure her a little more leisure time, or free her from the cares of a family, but I do hold that no one, be he l'resident, prophet or king, should attempt to dictate iu the family affairs of others. LILI.IL G. —— CABTORXA. B*ar« the _/9 You Haw Always BcagM "T WHOLE NUMBER 2,218. ••I've Lost Ten pounds" A man says. " Look at this." And he over-laps his coat to show how loose it is. There are some people who can lose fat to advantage, hut the loss of flesh is cne of the accepted evidences of failing health. As flesh-making processes l>egin in the stomach, so naturally when there is loss of flesh we look first to the stomach for the cause. And the cause is gen erally found to be disease of the stomach and di gestive and nutri tive tracts, result ing in loss of nu trition and conse quent physical weakness. Doctor Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery restores the lost flesh by curing diseases of the stomach and other organs of digestion and nu trition and ena bling the perfect digestion and as similation of food from which flesh and strength art made. "My wife was for five years troubled with indigestion of stomach and bowels, bloating and severe pain at times during the entire five years," writes Mr. T. Milton Unger, of McConnellstmrg, Pa. " Her heart was affected, and she took a purgative every few days but only received temj>orary relief. She got verv poor in flesh and I bought one bottle of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery from our druggist and after taking it she said she felt like a new woman. Haa no more trouble with •tomach and !>oweN. and has no pain nor bloat ing Has gained Sheen pounds in weight." Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure con stipation and biliousness. J You'll Know t You're Right * WHEN YOU SEE T At the corner of Fifth and Eastxide Sts., J the sign over our door, like this | "NOW'S * When to snppiy | THE J Wants of yourself or family. | TIME * Won't waft. I HERE'S J Variety common to drug stores and much J besides. I THE * Prices are all right. § PLACE J Your orders with us." Come right in, J vou wilt find ng busy, but' we thiuk J it a duty and pleasure to watt on every J one promptly. 5 ROBT. MARR, * Home Drug Store. Standard Poultry Yards CHAS. H. CLOUGH. PROP. (Western Vice President Huff Leghorn Club.) EGGS from PRIZE WINNING STOCK, O BUFF LEGHORNS— Standard Strain. Bred in line 10 years. Winners at Chicago, Detroit and Battle Creek* Mich. BUFF LAXUSHANS—Heavy weight* and pio liilc layers. BUFF WYANDOTTES—No bettor than the best bttt better than the rc*t. WHITE WYANDOTTES— l»n?t«*n otid Christ man strain*. BARKED PLYMOUTH ROCKS—Essex strain I CORNISH INDIAN GAXKs Sawyer t>tiaiii Bred inline 10 "earn, with an undefeated abow record. STOCK POrt SALE SLSO PER SETTING. Write for price*. for batching after Jan. 1. T Tils IMVIXAR * TONY FAUST | x RESTAURANT. f X C. HOLTHI'SEN, - - PROPRIETOR. t | —°— | X The tabic will be served with ail the + X "lelicactifi of the season. Open dsv > £ ami night. -+. X Olympii. ffaA J R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, i 1 16 SHOW INO A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF 600DS, Both standard and novel. MAIN .ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH T M. VANCE. J. It. MITCHELL. VANCE A MITCHELL, Attorneys at Law, OLI IPSA, WA!iniX(iTUX.