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VOLUME XLIIL-NUJIBER 43. WASHINGTON STANDARD U ISSUED EVERY FRIDAY EVEMIIt BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY, Editor and Proprietor Nahicrlptloß Rates. Per year, in advance SI 50 Si* inontus, in advance 75 Advertising Rates. One square (Inch) per year Jl2 00 " •' per quarter 400 Oae square, one Insertion.... 100 • ■ «« subsequent insertions.. 50 Advertising, foursquares or upward bv the vear. at liberal rates. Legit 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 of marriages, births and deaths inserted free. O.iituarv notices, resolutions of respect ami other articles which do not possess a gem-rat interest will he inserted at one bait the rates for business advertisement#. RECHERCHE RMUIT AND Oyster House. 326 MAN STREET, - - - OLMPIi Private Parlors tar I.adlca and families. MEALS - - 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citr. S. J." BURROWS, Proprietor. Largest Line Ever Shown in Olympia AT RABECK'S. IYER JOHNSON B. & 11. 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. aO^INDIPM'SXPUCE) NOTED FQ3 QUALITY OF THEIR LIQOORS. THE PI.IF.BT Wines, Liquors and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty 115 roIBTH ITKEET. Courteous Treatment to All. JOE S. BANDFORD, PAUL DICTIILKFSON, Proprietors. FRED BCHOMBER, Mik Fin Insuiance AND COLLECTION AGENCY. Call at 317 Washington street Tele phone 030. OtO. C. HBAKL. GORDON MACK AT. ISRAEL & MACKAY. Attorneys at Law, OLYMPIA, WASH A»°J "Tin sir e e e u MCKenaT Bl0Ck " COrner TourXh Telephone number 838 Wayne L. firidgford, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Offl ce with l)r. Kedpalh, CHAMBERS' BDILWNG. M. G. ROYAL. Attorney at Law Boom 8, Byrne Building, Olympis. sEPTcnHKK pot:.n. I adore thee, sad September, With thy sere and somber glow. As thy fading, fleeting shadows Chase eaeli other as they go. While the Marguerites bedeck thee Anil the black-eved Susans soiile, May 1 cherish a sweet secret. As mv sole thou dost beguile. Bright Golden Rods ami Poppies gleam Upon thy bewitching brow. While straw stacks loom with haughty mien Where the Khododenrons bow. The haze of Indian summer rests On the valleys and the hills, And locked within my heating heart An ecstatic rapture thrills. Through the maze in silence standeth Where its tassels kissed the breeze And now one by one are falling Dying leaves from all the trees. There come odors from the orchard Like ambrosia's healing breath. And I fain would tell my secret Ere thou goest to thy death. Soon the arms of hoary winter Shall enfold thee to his breast. And the blixmi which now surrounds thee Will be then a snow-white crest. But remember, dear September, When enwrapt in filmy shroud. That the whole world was thy lover, And before thy shrine hath bowed. MAY AND nu.i;. The mule—he is a gentle beast: And so is man. He's satisfied to be the least; And so is man. Like man lie may lie taught some tricks; He does his work from 8 to <i; The mule—when begets mad he kicks; And so does man. The mule —he has a load to pull; And so has man. He's happiest when he is full; And so is man. Like man, he holds a patient poise. And when his work's done will rejoice. The mule—he likes to hear his voice; And so does man. The mult —he has his faults, 'tis true; And so has man. He does some things he should not do; And so does man. Like man, he doesn't yearn for style, But wants contentment all the while. The mule—he has a lovely smile; And so has man." The mule is sometimes kind and good ; And so is man. He eats all kinds of breakfast food; And so does man. Like man, he balks at gaudy dress And all outlandish foolishness. The mule's accused of mulishness; And so is man. PRECEDENTS. BY BYON MILLETT. A precedent may be found to sanc tion any act, whether right or wrong. It makes no difference, as we are told by the preacher. " There is nothing new under the sun." Precedents were found for the poisoning of Soc rates. It was claimed that he put dangerous ideas into the heads of the young, contrary to established laws and customs. So it was with Jesus- He bad infringed tbe law, and must suffer death, because it was so written- There were numerous precedents for the upholding of chattel slavery as a divine institution. Gentlemen of the cloth made frequent references to Holy Writ in that behalf. It was, however, out of square with honest thought and could not endure. Hawthorne said, "We laugh at dead men's jokes, and are governed by dead men's laws." Jefferson was not only opposed to a strong government, but be contended it should not remain permanent; that no written constitution should last more than thirty-four years, the life of the average generation. It was said of the great Gladstone that he spent his life in changing his opinions. Em erson said, " Dare to he inconsistenL" Our courts are continuously formulat ing precedents and changing them. On a given proposition, though it may be simple, the people are not willing to accept a single ruling, they want several decisions before accepting a precedent as established. Then it may happen, that afterwards, when the per sonnel of tbe court shall have been changed, former decisions are over ruled, which must subsequently be ex plained, limited or distinguished. Thus we are reminded of the instability of human affairs. WE ARE " AMERICANS." Ws Have Made the Term What It ii and to Us It Belongs. The Paris edition of the New York World is carrying on a controversy in its columns as to the proper word to use in Europe to designate a citizen of the United States. They are univer sally called "Americans," but that title is quite as applicable to a Canad ian, a Mexican, a Brazilian or a Chil ian as to an " United Statesian," is the contention of several correspond ents. It has been suggested by some in genious contributor to the Herald that the word Usoua shall be adopted in referring to this country—it being made up of the initials of United States of North America. Then a citizen of this country would be called an Unsonian; plural Usonans. The suggestion is made seriously, but it will never be adopted. There is no need of a separate term to designate a resident of North America. It is easy to name a citizen of any other "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall 'Where they May." North American country than ours by a derivative of its name; as a Canad ian, a Venezulean, a Cuban, a Boliv ian. That leaves the term '* Ameri can" to designate one from the United Slates. Another thing quite pertinent to the matter is, that we will ourselves determine the name by which we shall be called. We have made " American" the term by which our people and our products are designated abroad. No Kuropenn who curaes in contact with either but understands that the word refers to the United States and not to any other country of the Western Hemisphere. A MODEL OP THE CAPITOL. Wa.hinatuu Post. Plant That Will Perfect the Finest Government Government Building in the World. On the attic tloor of the capitol, be hind doors which open only to the art ists and the knock of Superintendent of the Capitol, Elliott Woods, is being constructed the first accurate model of the proposed enlarged capitol. For several weeks Emil Garret, the French isrtisL said to be the finest plaster modeler iu the United States, has been at work on the model. It is not for the gratification of a personal whim, but for the coming Congress that the artist and bis four or five as sistants are laboring. When Congress convenes the work for which was ap propriated $7,000 will be ready to be placed before them, and they will see for the first time the ideas which Su perintendent Wood has had in mind when he was asked for the extension of the main portion of the capitol. For years the enlargement of the capitol has been agitated, and, in fact, the wings were constructed, it is said, with the idea of extending the main building. At present the stately dome sits awkwardly on the eastern edge of the structure, and not symmetrically in the center, as the new addition would make it. Congress at its last session authorized Mr. Woods to have constructed an exact model of the proposed addition. It is this work that is now being done by Emtle Gar ret. In order to ahow off tbe improve ment it was necessary to make a model of the whole capitol. The original drawing and cuts of tbe buiiding were put at the disposal of the artist, and now line the walls of the sanctum sanc torum. From these, with molds and chisels, by the utmost preciseness a little capitol has been fashioned. One of the delicate features about the mod el is the construction of the dome with its correct curve. Lately pieces of the model were scattered about the room, all not yet having been put in place on the framework. Every col um of the dome is ready to be placed in its position, with every line of its capital worked out in detail. Every window is marked off, and the " E Plur ibns Unum" above which the Goddess of Liberty rises can be read with ease. Tbe addition stands out in its grand eur. Tbe location of every one of the proposed ninety rooms is shown, and every column is ready to take its place. After the model has served its pur pose to show tbe legislators what is proposed to be done, it will probably be sent to St. Louis as one of the ex exhibits at the Louisiana exposition, and may thereafter go to tbe congres sional library exbibiL Filipino Education. The new education bill has just be come a law. It appropriated the sum of |72,000 to cover the expenses of the first year. It further provides that one hundred of the best qualified students, securing at least 75 per cent, on each subject at an annual exami nation to be held in each school dis trict, shall have the privilege of going to the United States to complete their education at institutions to be desig nated by the government The com petition, is moreover limited to the pupils of public schools and to Fili pinos of from 16 to 21 years of age, and physically sound. These students are required to take the oath of alle giance, promising with the approval of their parents, to faithfully study for the full course, and upon returning to the Philippines, to take a civil service examination, accepting later if suc cessful, sn appointment under the government for a period equaling that which they spent in study in the United States. It is estimated that each student will cost the government |SOO annual ly, exclusive of his transportation. HAD Gladstone, Louis XIV., Bis marck and Wilheltn I. been " retired" like Miles at sixty-four, the map of Europe might present a decidedly dif ferent aspect. Men who are not too old to make history are not old enough to be shelved. THUEE shoemakers who struck for higher wages in Philadelphia in 1786 were the first workingmen to adopt such tactics in this country. OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, SEPT. 11, 1903. PILES OF DRIFTWOOD Bnilt an*l run by Lne Vernon Huglot s* room?* Any old place Editorial room* Wherever my rent As paid (Piece* of individual opinion washed up by the tide, boomed, sawed, split and piled for the perusal and pa*limeof tho*e who have enough nerve to read it.) Every dog has his day, while the nights are for the Tom cats. If circus people are allowed in heaven, then Mingling Bros, have the best show to get there. The person has yet to be born who can look at a hole in a newspaper without wondering what was cut out. If thieves will only steal the city jail in Seattle along with several of the police officials they will be doing the city and county a great favor. Count that day lost whose slow descending sun sees at its end, the news that some official at Washington, I). C., has not been arrested for rob bing Uncle Sam. Did you ever notice when a young lady is pretty, accomplished and smart, that some venomous-tongued old dame will try her beat to create a scandle about her. In the polite slang of New York all maidens under 18 are designed as " broilers." By that same token we presume that after passing that age they are listed as hens. Don't pay 13,000,000 a pound for radium when you can get a good article of polonium that will answer household kitchen purposes just as well for only 12,500,000 a pound. An Olympia man while out hunting last week was confronted by the fol lowing notice nailed to a tree: "No hunting on these preMises, us Farmers w ill Ketch hEll if we went to Town and shOt chic Kens." Mr. Bryan and Mr. Cleveland both assert that they will not be candidates for ttie Presidency. If they are hon est in the claim, we would like to know what in Jerusalem they are fighting about. It pays to have a government posi tion. Otis Patterson, ex-Receiver of money at the Land Office at The Dallee, Ogn., has purchased the .4s torian, a daily paper, published at As toria. Success, Otis. It won't be long until the political curbstone orator will be seen on the street corners. He, like the reformer, is always on hand, when he thinks he can make a dollar by use of his mouth, instead of his hands. Probably the "little brown men" imagine that the bear of Russia is a " little brown bear" and that their color being so much alike they will slip upon and kill him. But should it prove to be a grizzly one, what then? The hired girl who stole money from her mistress in London, England, to buy herself a bible, should have a gold medal presented to her by the Minis ter's Association. She might have stolen it, don't-cher-know, to buy con fetti with. The P.-I. of issue of Sept. Ist, has four notices of theatrical stars who have made a hit in new plays for this season. Now if they can successfully " bit" the public for the $ $ 11, they can go to the St. Louis exposition in good shape. Milwaukee, Wisconsin, hasa Juneau avenue. We don't know if Juneau has a Milwaukee avenue, or not, but we have beard that Juneau has Milwau kee beer, and its mighty good, too, ap proximating the standard of the Oly mpia product. The discoverer of the hydrophobia microbe has named it" Coccus babyllus polymophus lissac." If you see a dog coming toward you with a thing like that in its effervescing mouth stand not upon the order of your going, but scoot at once. Chicago school girls, it is reported, may be daily seen shaking dice for candy. Girls in this State may be seen daily shaking good, honest, wage earning young men, for silly, brain less photographs of salary-earning things called " dudes." When such high church authorities as Bishop Potter of New York city, and the Rev. R. C. Fillingham, vicar of Hexton, England, fall out as to what method one must use in worship, what is to be expected of the poor misguided outcasts on this globe! The Seattle Star rips the police de partment of that city up the back, so to speak, and declares it a rotten sys tem from the head to the tail. From the number of robberies, and few catches by the police, we are inclined to think the Star is justifiable in its criticisms. Seattle thinks that the newly-dis covered comet, with two tails, can only be seen from the Washington hotel. It might be well to caution Here he lies He is dead He did not advertise So they said. star ga/ers not to engage space at the Washington hotel for it. Some one will steal it, sure. This is advice with only one tale, but a truthful one. The strenuous political axe in the hands of " Teddy" applied strongly to the necks of the postotlice officials im plicated in the postnffice "graft" in Washington, D. C., would make fine campaign literature, and a vote gath eror for 1904. Then why does lie hesi tate in letting it fall where the necks lie stretched? At the next session of the Legisla ture, a law should be passed prohibit ing young men from going to see girls until they are at least 24 years old. There should be a section in the same act providing that girls cannot enter tain " company" until they are 20. Such a law would afford relief for suffer ers who are nearly as bad off as the flood sufferers. United States Vice Consul Magels sen, cabled to a friend in Franklin, Pa., in reply to a message congratulating bim on bis escape from assassination as follows: " Fit ss a fiddle—Magels sou." Magelssen has, by this mes sage torn the mask from his own face. He has confessed. The public now realize it;, as a truth, that he hails from Arkaosaw. Fiddle! It's not " how would you like to be the ice man," but how would you like to be an officer on the United States flagship Kearsarge? Just think of flitting among Field Marshal Lord Roberts, Admiral Lord Charles Beres ford, General Sir Redvers Buller, King Edward, President Loubert, Queen Alexandra and Duchess of Devonshire, on a liO-cent salary. But, O, what a difference next pay-day! The union carpenters in Vancouver, B. C., are out on a strike, thus re tarding $500,000 worth of building. It's strange that wage-earners can't see that they must work to support themselves and families. It will be in their case just like the strike of the miners of Ladysmith, B. C., they will stay out until money is gone and starvation stares them full in the face, then they will go to work again, hav ing lost valuable time and much in wages, without gaining a point. Two chop bouse proprietors in Se attle were fined S9O and $75 each for selling milk that contained formalde hyde, a preparation used for embalm ing purposes. It seems as if the un dertakers would kick against the use of this fluid by milk dealers, for if it becomes the popular fad, undertakers will find their business of embalming the bodies of dead people rapidly de clining; as persons drinking milk con" taining formaldehyde will have em balmed themselves while living. It behooves the undertakers, funeral di rectors, and so on, to beware of the restaurant men in the Queen City. The Musicians' Union of Spokane have demanded that a single piano thumper working in any theater shall be paid SSO per week for six hours' work each day. The theater managers of Spokane have declined to pay the graft demanded. Just such unreason able actions as this, by organized bodies of union men, is what is lessen ing the sympathy of the public for their professed wages. This is an un just demand and we hope that the managers of Spokane theaters will not be dictated nor bulldozed by any such actions on the part of the Musicians' Union. Some union organizations do not know when they are well treated. An Olympia man remarked the other day " What is meant by the ex pression, ' shyster lawyer?'" We will answer. It is the fellow who gets his living by stirring up trouble. Family trouble is bis great hold. The shyster lawyer is usually a man of prodigious lungs and a voice of volume. We have heard a shyster lawyer a block away. When he gets wound up he is equal to an] eight-day clock. The justice courts are usually the forum for a display of his eloquence. With all his faults the shyster lawyer is not half as bad as the shyster doctor. He not only ruins the health, but im poverishes the purse. The public should beware of both the shyster lawyer ond shyster doctor. Signor Marconi's betrothed was very considerate in breaking off her en gagement with him. She waited until world-wide fame for bis achievements softened the blow. If she waited to give him up until such a time as he would be most conspicuously eligible, thereby enhancing her own distinction as turning down a celebrity, that would have been only great feminine generalship. If a man is to be jilted by a woman, it is more creditable, both to him and to her, that the jilt of the jolt should come when he is the high tide of success than when he is under a cloud or losing bis grip upon other things than the woman. Both the signor and the lady are to be congrat uloted upon the effective ending of their romance. Colonel William Jennings Bryan is in favor of small colleges and against the great institutions. " The college," says the Colonel, in a characteristic , passage, " ought to turn out something ' better than a scholar. It ought to turn out a man. The heart has more to do with human happiness than the head has. I believe the small college supplies the moral element as the large one cannot, because there is no influence so great as the influence of the upright life, 6ucli as the life of the professor constantly before the student in the small college." That is as truly as well said. But the Colonel forgot when he said sometime ago, that there were in this country three hundred and seventy institutions of the higher learning having less than one thou sand students that only forty-two col leges bad a larger enrollment. The colossal colleges that are now build ing will naturally be few. They will not harm the cause of education. On the contrary they will be the places whereat most of the great problems of science will be worked cut with the aid of their enormous endowments. Yichting Ttrtni. For the benefit of enthusiastic pa riots who are not up in such matters the Xew York Herald compiled a glos sary of common yatching terms. They run as follows; Close hauled on the wind, by the wind and full and bye, meaning sail ing as near as possible to the direction from which the wind is blowing. Close reach means that the wind strikes the vessel forward of beam. Beam means the width of the vessel, or an imaginary line at right angles to its length. Broad reach means that the wind strikes the vessel aft the beam. "Aft" is in.the direction of the stern of the vessel. Down the wind, running and going free mean that the wind strikes the vessel directly over the stern. The stern is the after part of the vessel. Starboard—The side of the vessel to the right when facing the bow. The bow is the forward part of a vessel on either side. Port—The side of a vessel to the left wben facing the bow. A vessel is on the port tack when the wind strikes her from the port side. Windward The direction from which the wind blows. Leeward The direction toward which the wind is blowing. A vessel is close hauled when going to windward. A vessel is sailing down the wind whe going to leeward. A vessel close hauled has the right of way over a vessel which is sailing free. Wben both are close hauled the vessel with the wind on the starboard side has the right of way. Brothers. Life. Two strangers once met each other on a highway. They were about to pass without salutation, when, simultaneously, each seemed to recognize in the other some semblance to himself. And so they stopped and talked. " When I first looked at you," said the one, "you seemed totally unlike anything I had seen before. But a second glance convinced me that this was not so. It then came to me that in reality you were very much like my self." " The same thing occurred to me when I looked at you," replied the other. " Who are you, anyway?" The first stranger smiled a singular smile. " I am," he replied, "an illusion. Men are always seeking me, but wben they find me I am entirely different from what they thought. And what, pray, aro you? " I am also an illusion," replied the second stranger. " Men are always trying to avoid me, and yet, when I overtake them, I am entirely different from what they thought. We are, then, both illusions." " Yes." " And what is your name?" " I am called Happiness. And yours?" "I am called Unhappiness." " FATHER," said the little boy," what is a mathematician?" "A mathematician, my son, is a man who can calculate the distance between the most remote stars and who is liable to be flim-flammed in changing a two-dollar bill." " WOULD you like the cause of your late husband's death explained on the monument?" asked the gravestone tie signer. " Well," replied the widow," if it doestn't cost any more you might en grave a couple of cucumbers on it." IN the colony of Japanese in Xew York city there are about 1,000 men aud about 30 women. A MOUSE MILL. How a Thrifty Scotiman Put the Small Ani- mal to Work. Thrift is generally acknowledged to be one of the leading characteristics of the natives of Fifeshire, and it never was more forcibly exemplified than in the person of David Hatton, a native of Dunfermline, who actually proved that even mice, those acknowledged pests of mankind, could be made not ouly to earn their own living, but also to yield a respectable income to their owners, says The Scotsman. About the year 1820 this gentleman actually erected a small mill at Dun formline for the manufacture of thread —a mill worked entirely by mice. It wa3 while visiting Perth prison in 1812 that Mr. Hatton first conceived this remarkable idea of utilizing mouse power. In an old pamphlet of the time, " The Curiosity Coffee Room," he gave an account of the way in which the idea dawned on him. "In the summer of the year 1812," he wrote, " I had occasion to be in Perth and when inspecting the toys and trinkets that were manufactured hy the French prisoners in the depot there my attention was involuntarily attracted by a little toy house with a wheel in the gable of it that was run ning rapidly around, impelled by the insignificant gravity of a common house mouse. For a shilling I pur chased bouse, mouse and wheel. In closing it in a handkerchief, on my journey homeward I was compelled to contemplate its favorite amusement. But how to apply half-ounce power, which is the weight of a mouse, to a useful purpose was the difficulty. At length the manufacturing of sewing thread seemed the most practicable." Mr. Hatton had one mouse that ran the amazing distance of eighteen miles a day, but he proved that an ordinary mouse could run ten and one-half miles on an average. A halfpenny's worth of oatmeal was sufficient for its support for thirty-five days, during which it ran 736 miles. He had ac tually two mice constantly employed in the making of sewing thread for more than a year. The mouse thread mill was so constructed that the com mon house mouse was enabled to make atonement to society for past offenses by twisting, twining and reeling from 100 to 120 threads a day, Sundays not excepted. To perform this task the little pe destrian had to run ten and one-half miles, and this jonrney it performed with ease every day. A halfpenny's worth of oatmeal served one of these tbreadmill culprits for the long period of five weeks. In that time it made 3,350 threads of twenty-five inches, and as a penny was paid to women for every hank made in the ordinary way, the mouse, at that rate, earned 9 pence every six weeks, just one farthing a day, or 7 shillings and 6 pence a year. Taking 6 pence off for board and al lowing 1 shilling for machinery, there was clear yearly profit from each mouse of C shillings. Mr. Hatton firmly intended to apply for the loan of an old empty cathedral in Dunfermline, which would have held, he calculated, ten thousand mouse mills, sufficient room being left for keepers and some hundreds of spectators. Death, however, overtook the inventor before bis marvelous pro ject could be carried out. Felt for the Child. One of Dr. Lorenz's compatriots chuckles every time he tells this anec dote, which is told as an actual occur rence in the great surgeon's career: The doctor was always charitable and treated a great many people gra tuitously. Among them was a poor little girl in whose case he was deeply interested. One morning Dr. Loreoz happened to meet her mother, and was surprised to hear that the patient had died a few days before. " Why didn't you send for me when the change came?" he asked. "We were going to do so, sir, but we thought it better to let the dear child die a natural death," was the tearful reply. Against the Sherman Law. " Hortense," murmured the fond youth, " would you give me a penny for my thoughts?" " Wilmot," she replied with an arch look," I fear such a proceeding would be contrary to law. You know it is illegal to control the entire output of any industry." No Matter. St. Peter What did you do on earth? Spirit— I was the leader of an ex cursion band. " Well, take your harp over to the Christian Science department. They don't know over there whatdiscord is." OABTORIA. Bear* the _ Kind Toil Haw Always BaigM WHOLE NUMBER 2,257. Often leads to pov j / \ woman ever sold I I her heart for the luxuries of life. But many a woman who has gladly faced poverty for the man she loved, may well doubt her wisdom when pain becomes the mate of poverty. If she were rich, she thinks, she could find a way of cure. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is within the reach of even? one. It lifts the burden of pain whicn weighs down those who suffer from womanly diseases. It establishes regularity, dries weaken ing drains, heals inflammation and ul ceration and cures female weakness. "You have my heartfelt thanks for your kind advice to me" writes Mrs. Geo. Fletcher, of to< Victoria Avenue, Gait. Ontario. "Was troubled with catarrh of uterus for over a year. The doctors said I would have to go through an op eration, but I commenced to use Dr. Pierce f Favorite Prescription sod ' Golden Medical Dis covery.' also his' Lotion Tsbiets' snd 'Antiseptic and Healing Sunpoeitoriea.' Now I am com pletely cured, after using six bottles of Dr Pierce's medicines. lam glad to say his meUi cine has made me a new woman." Weak and siclt women, especially those suffering from diseases of long standing, are invited to consult Dr. Pierce by let ter, free. All correspondence is held aa strictly private ana sacredly confi dential. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are easy and pleasant to take. A most effective laxative. ; You'll Know ; I You're Right I ♦ WHEN YOU SEE $ ♦ ♦ i At the corner of Fifth and Eastside Sta., J J the aigu over oar door, like thii J : "nows : * * J When to supply * $ THE i * ♦ * Wants of yourself or family. * 5 TIME £ » * J Won't wait J ! HERE'S S * * Variety common to drag stores and mnch J J besides. J I THE i * * J Prices are all right. J : PLACE i * * * Your orders with us." Come right in, J J yon will find ns busy, but: we think T J it a dnty and pleasure to wait on every J J one promptly. J I ROBT. MARR, I * ' » ; Home Drug Store: ; * * Standard Poultry Yards CHAS. N. CIOUSH. PROP. (Western Vice President Buff Leghorn Clnb.) EGGS from PRIZE WINMG STOCK, o—— BCFF LEGHORNS—Standard Strain. Bred itt line 10 years. Winners at Chicago, Detroit and Battle Creek. Mich. BUFF LANGSHANS—Heavy weights and pio liflc layers. * BUFF WYANDOTTEB—No better than the best but better than the rest. WHITE WYANDOTTES—Dusten and Christ man atrains. BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCKS-Easex strain CORNISH INDIAN GAMES Sawyer strain Bred inline 10 years, with an undefeated show record. STOCK FOR SALE $1.90 PER SETTING. Write for prices. Eggs for hatching after Jan. 1, T THE POPDUR | [ TONY FACST | X RESTAURANT. I I C. HOLTHLSEN, - - PROPRIETOR X ♦ —° — 1 X The tabie will be served with all the -A --+ delicacies of the season. Open day + ♦ and night. .+> X Olrmpij, WalrJ R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, IS SHOWING A BEAUTIFUL HIE OF GOODS, Both standard and navel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH T. H. VANCE. 1. R. MITCHELL. VANCE & MITCHELL, Attorneys at Law, WASHINGTON.