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VOLUME XLIY.-XUMBER 25. f'tViialuugtou : f tamlard ISSUED EVERY FRIDAY EVEIIIB BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY, Klitoiaii'l Proprietor. Muli.irl|ili»n Kalea. F'or ye.tr, in advance II Mi Nix iiiontliM, in advance 75 Ail vt-rl l«t njf llali-H One square Inch) per year 112 00 " " per quarter 400 One square, one Insertion 1 00 " " subsequent insertions.. 50 Advertising, Foursquares or upward bv the year, at liberal rates. Legit notices will be charged to the attorney or otticer 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 possess a general interest will be inserted at one half t he rates for luisiness advertisements. ♦> RECHERCHE*^ RESTAURANT: AND Oyster House. 326 MAN STREET. - - - OLMPIA Private Parlors for l.adle. and Families. MEALS - - 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. S. J." BURROWS, Proprietor. II Charlie's I! o < > SALOON <► < » <► < ► ; | Olympia's Popular Resort j; O 4 > < ► All the best brands of Im* J | ] J ported and Domestic Wines < > < > Liquors and Cigars. ... 4» \; CHARLES VIETZEN \ \ 4► 4 I ;; PROPRIETOR. <; < I \o. 108 Wat Fourth Street. Phoie 2003. < > 44 4 I NOTED FOR QUALITY OF THEIR LIQUORS. T IE FINEST Wines, Liquors and Cigars □lympia Beer a Specialty US FOURTH STREET. Courteous Treatment to All. JOE S. SANDFORI), PAUL DETIILEFSON, Proprietors. . THE . Olympia National Bank TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. OFFICERS: President, C. S. BKIMIAKT. Vice President, J. W. MOWELL, Cashier, H. W. SMITH. Interest Allowed on Time Deposits. FRED SCHOMBER, Halle Fne Insurance AND COLLECTION AGENCY. Call at 317 Washington street. Tele hone tl3tt. GKO. C. IML A KL. GORDOX MACKAY. ISRAEL & MACKAY, Attorneys at Law, OLYMPIA., WASH Office. Suite fi, McKeuuy Block, corner Fourlb tn>l Miiu streets. Telephoue Dumber *34. THE GRIDIRON CLUB ASSOCIATION OF BRIGHT WITS AT THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. Nobody is Spared From President to the Capi tol Watihrndn—The Cabinet and Supreme Court Attend to Submit to Merciless Basting Over hot Coals- The Grave and Dignified Senators Go to Find Themselves Roasted to a Turn—Our "Cush" Comes in for Cruel Satire. The Gridiron Club, of Washington, 1). C-, is a reckless organization which respects neither age, position or condi tion, in roasting and grilling the prey that comes wit bin their net, be it a whale in the shape of the President and Supreme Court, or minnows, like our own Cushnran and lightweights of the lower house. Here is a sample of the proceedings: When the dinner was at its height the crier of the Supreme Court announced the entrance of the Chief Justice and the Associate Justices, and a sedate column of nine stately figures, clad in black gowns, marched slowly in and bowed, while the crier opened the court. In a Hash the court was turned into a minstrel show, while Justices Harlan and Brewer gasped, and then burst into uproarious laughter. There were two tambourines, two bones, an inter locutor and four Justices. Here is some of the entertainment which en sued : Four members of the court sang to the tune of " The Little Black Bull" a song, the title of which was given as " Peeping Through the Knothole in Papa's Wooden Leg; or, Why Was the Ocean Built So Near to the Shore?" David B. llill rame down the mountain, Hoostn Johnny. Iloosan Johnny. David U. Bill time down the mountain, Long time ago. CHORUS. Long lime ago: long time ago, David B. Bill rame down the mountain. Long time ago. Be T>lcked out a man whoae name ia Parker, Hoooaan Johnny, Hoosan Johnny; Be picked out a muh whore name ia Parker, Longtime ago. He says: " Don't talk, and we'll beat T. Roose velt." Iloosan Johnny. Uoosan Johnny; He says: " Don't talk, and we'll beat T. Kooxe velt," Long time ago. And lie didn't aay a word all aprlng or aummer Iloosan Jobnny, Uoosan Johnny, And he didn't say a word all aprlng or summer, Long ifme ago. But when waa a dumb man sent to the White House.' Iloosan Johnny, noosan Johnny; But when was » dumb man sent to the White Bouse: Long time ago. CHORUS. Long time ago;long lime ago. But when was a dumb man sent to the White Honae^ Long time ago. Apropos of the result of the white washing investigation of the " charges against members" of the House in connection with the Post-Office De partment, an open session of the Grid iron Whitewashing Committee was held. Various prominent statesmen were arraigned on various charges, a large portrait of each being displayed as the case was taken up. Each was in order declared not guilty and ordered to be whitewashed, when the official whitewasber would daub the portrait. Thus Speaker Can non was whitewashed on the charge of not being independent of the Senate; Representative Adam Bede on the charge of being a humorist, Attorney General Knox of being too reckless in pursuing the trusts and Senator Fair banks of being too radical in his views. After a heated discussion, Fourth Assistant Postmaster General Bristow, while not found innocent of thecharge of trying to put Congress in a hole, was ordered to be whitewashed. The whitewash would not stick, and the committee abruptly adjourned. In the voting contest for the hand soniest man Representative Cnshman lof Washington and Representative Powers of Massachusetts were tied. The first prize wag awarded to Mr. Ctishman by a rising vote, and Mr. Powers got the second beauty prize. Mr. Powers was asked to present Mr. Ctishman a hand-mirror, and Cush man presented to Mr. Powers a curl ing iron. During the balloting several mem bers of Congress were detected voting for themselves. ———•OA Sixteen Below Zero. An Eastern editor gets funny and tells how he felt in the recent cold wave. He says: "Too cold to sleep, to cold to lie; too cold to laugh, too cold to cry; too cold to stand, too cold to sit; too cold to work, too cold to quit; too cold to ride, too cold to walk; too cold to read, too cold to talk ; too cold to eat, too cold to drink : too cold to write, too cold to think; too cold to scold, too cold to tease; too cold to cough, too cold to sneeze; too cold to play, too cold to sing; too cold to do most anything. But no, alas, I've stopped too quick, it's not too cold for me to kick." AMONG the exhibits at the St. Louis World's Fair is a display of jewelry valued at f10,000,000 and a silver nug get from Idaho—weight ten tons. "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall "WLere they JVlay." s CHIPS AND RAGS ; m * UV 1.1 K F. VEttSON. jJJ V j* Strange that the railroad companies have so many rails anil buihl so few fences. Times are dull in many towns at present, rent high, money scarce and children plenty. Must women hate to see a man make a fool of himself—especially if it is about another woman. We have Eagles, Lions and Hawks —night hawks—but we do not believe the latter have yet organized as a lodge. The " devil" in a print-shop thinks a year is a long time in learning to make paste, wet down the paper, and sweep out the otlice. Doesnt it make you think of days gone by to hear two little tots, swing ing on the gate, singing iu their child ish way " The Birdies' Ball." What has become of the old-fash ioned mother who used to dope the kids iu spring-time with sassafras tea, cream of tartar and sulphur? There's talk of making the Chicago churches fire-proof. As though a church could be anything but proof against lire—some kinds of lire, any way. "On account of newspaper attacks, Justice Cann, of Seattle, has resigned." —Abenleen llerald. Well, the newspapers can stand it if the Justice Cann. The man who allows his nose to be kept on the grind-stone is responsible for the woman who has a diamond in ber tootli, and wears rings on her thumbs. The most wonderful thing about a baby is his ability to refrain from blushing when his mother, iu his presence, describes his good points to her visitors. Senator Bailey, of Texas, says that civil service " is a dream—an irrides cent dream." It is also a nightmarc> a delusion, a fraud, and a hypocritical political sham. Hundreds of men reach the summit of success in business, and thousands of men get neck-deep in mud in the foothills, on the road to the summit. And there you are. The professor in Alabama who whittled his finger, trying to sharpen it, thinking it was his lead pencil, should be awarded the medal for absent-mindedness. Doesn't it seem ridiculous to speak of the trainer of athletes as a "coach"? One might carry the idea a little fur ther, and speak of the kindergarten teacher as a baby-carriage. Blownupknockedoutski. No, the foregoing is not printers' pie. It is the cognomen of a Russian admiral who came in contact with the Japan ese yellow jackets off Korea recently. With a Files, Coon and Lord, hop ping around in the political arena of this State, it is as plain as the nose on your face, that politics is dabbled in, from a low to a high degree. Isn't it so? Quite a number of papers are run ning *' Twenty years ago," " Forty years ago" reprint matter. Its just as well, perhaps. Its a relief from reading" boiler-plate" and Sarsaparilla matter. Of course the average office-hunter, and candidate for anything, is flirting with the labor vote, even if lie doesn't honestly believe in the labor princi ples. The political office-hunter and the candidate is very foxy. " The Russian Government has given notice that newspaper correspondents using wireless telegraph will be treated as spies and shot." Well, a few yellow journal corre spondents would not be missed. One day Japan has a couple of hun. dred thousand men in the field, then Russia sees her and goes a hundred thousand belter. It is thus each day. Pretty soon there wou't be any men left to send war news, by either nation It bas been ascertained that the knife used by Joaquin Miguel Aratos, who attempted the life of Premier Maurierat Barceloua, was not poisoned. The discovery of the astonishing fact ought to tickle the premier into hys terics. In the original story of the tempta tion, it was the man who laid the blame upon woman. And in these up-to date times, when anything goes wrong with a great number of men, they still lay all the blame to the wo man, as originally defined. There will be a " breezy time" among some of Washington's poli ticians this spring. Some of our local leaders will become involved, if they aren't now, and will have their " pep per-boxes" loaded to the muzzle, and of course, the sore places will smart. " Let'er fly." (11,111 I'll, IVASHLNCTON: FIIIUAY MCMIXG, MAY 11. 1901. San Francisco has indulged iu a cat show. Rats! The Hoquiam Sawyer uses a half column of our stnlT under the head " Splinters," and gives due credit for the same. How did you come to give credit, Mr. Sawyer. Aren't you afraid of overstepping the bounds of journal ism in tlie State of Washington? The Tacoma /.''i/i/er recently con tained an editorial beaded, " Space Under the Sidewalks." The last time we visited the " City of Destiny" there were plenty of space above the side walks. Empty buildings with the sign " To-let," right on Pacific avenue. There is a man iu Olympia who has received, as a present, a knife, contain ing four blades and a corkscrew. The sender ot the present surely doesn't know his friend as well as we do, or lie would have sent him a knife contain ing one blade and four corkscrews. Poor old Tacoma. She is hound to attract attention, if she only secures it by a scratch. Horses in that berg have the Texas iteh. That's the best the poor animals can expect to receive in the hamlet situated at the bead of Commencement Hay. Hay! Hay! The fellow whe dreamed his mother was a queen, must have felt terrible j when lie was awakened by her voice saying: "John, help me lift the boiler oir the stove. I've got to hurry up and get Mrs. Smith's washing out while the sun is shining." The blow must have been awful. The leading surgeons of New York say that they believe cancer is the most prevalent disease in the United States to-day. They go even further than tbat, in declaring tbat the dread ful malady is rapidly increasing all over the civilized world, and that they are still utterly in the dark as to its cause or cure. An investigation should be started immediately. No delay should be tolerated. Recently the girl pupils at the Washington Agricultural College cooked a six-course dinner, and the Board of Regents did then and there partake thereof, and no complaint of sickness has, as yet, been made by the of by the Regents. Let an investiga tion be at ooce ordered. Delainey, Seattle's new Chief of Po lice, is cleaning out the restricted dis trict. " A new broom sweeps clean,*' is the old saw; but he might as well try to dip the ocean dry with a clam shell as to forever rid Seattle of what is termed the " undesirable class." The Lord himself could not reform mankind when upon this globe, and it will take more than a Chief of Police to do it in Seattle. It must be delightful, edifying and inspiring to the honest man, who is forced from circumstances, for the time being to be designated as a hobo, to stand outside a church-door in a town, with no money, perhaps hungry, and hear the song, " What a Friend We Have in Jesus," rendered hy a well groomed and amply-fed choir. It should make film ponder o'er life, and the way of things. Asa general thing, it does. There is this to he said of the Mor mon who has more than one wife. He marries each and every one, according to the rites of his religion. There are hundreds of men who are not Mor mons, and some we know of right here in Olympia, that have one wife, and pay the expenses of two or three other women, whom they would not dream of marrying. And these men are not arrested either. They are Sultans of Turkey on a small plan. That's all. "J see hy the newspaper," said an Olympia man to his friend, " that the whale that swallowed Jonah was re cently killed in the Mediterranean, and in itsetomach they found, written on parchment, the diary that Jonah kept during the three days —" "You can't make me believe any of that stuff," replied the friend. "In the first place, how could Jonah see to write his diary?" " Why," responded the Olympia man " don't you suppose the whale had pains in his stomach? Then you know he might have used his 'lights' for illumination." Bishop Spalding of Illinois says " that strikes are hell," and he used no dash in expressing himself, though giving credit to General Sherman for some of the inspiration. The Bishop is guessing pretty close. Strikes, like war, hurt the poor and unfortunate worse than anybody else. The inno cent suffer equally with the guilty. Those concerned will eventually learn that it is better to make some con cessions and sacrifices rather than work so much injury. The lesson may be a costly and a bloody one, but let us hope the good sense of the American people will prevail before irreparable injury is done. AT the St. Louis World's Fair is a map of the United States in growing crops covering five acres. A GORGEOUS SIGHT. HOW THE MYSTIC CURRENT CREATES A FAIRY-LAND. The Lighting of the Great St. Louij Fair—lt Ij a Scene That Kill Pay Crossing the Con tinent to See, Aside From the Other Won ders Again the Heart ol the Observer Echoes the Exclamation, " What Hath God Wrought!"—A Touch of Aladdin's Lamp Reveals a Panorama of Beautiiul Effects That Will Cling to the Memory for Life. Those who cannot visit the St. Louis Fair may revel in imagination from the word-pictures given from time to time iu the public prints. Here is one: It was a rare occasion when first the bin] of electric illumination at the World's Fair burst into blossom ; and since that first night of informal re hearsal every time that the liglits have been turned on has been a rare occa sion to those privileged to be present. Now that the public may enjoy this illumination each evening the long anticipated delight of the spectacle is being realized. It is best to see the illumination at first from a considerable distance. One should get his first glimpse of this magnified fairyland from the out side of the grounds, or at any rate from a point a mile or so away from the " main picture," which is the cen ter of illuminative features. The night should be dark, with neither moon nor stars visible, but freo from clouds, so that the lights be not dimmed by the misty haze. Riding around a curve on a trolley car, or topping the brow of a hill, one suddenly becomes aware of something wonderful in the distance, a mighty bouquet of light blossoming out of the darkness. For half a mile the flowers of light sparkle in the murk-clear, clean-cut, golden. The distance not only lends enchantment to the view, but mellows the lights to a soft glow soothing to the eyes. Ono beholds glowing through the darkness long lines of little lights, broken here and there into fantastic designs. Now a huge star breaks out, made of many lights. Yonder is circle after circle of gleaming brilliancies, far lip in the sky. Still higher up is outlined a skeleton framework of lights, and you know- tbat it is the illumination of a tower, though you see nothiug what ever of the tower itself. Lower down are parallel rows of lamps, in parallalogram form, leading hundreds of yards horizontally and sixty or seventy feet perpendicularly, crossing the other lines at frequent intervals and ending in circles and diamonds and squares and crosses. You know that this is the outline of one of the mighty exhibit palaces, but you see nothing of the building itself. A glorious archway in electric lights marks a main entrance, and overhead a curious arrangement of lamps sug gests a gigantic statue or a mighty ped iment of reclining figures, though there is nothing visible of the statuary stall". If you are familiar with the shapes of the buildings you can distinguish one from another by these lights. The classic pillars on the colonnades of the Palace of Varied Industries Hash them selves into fiery outline. The massive pylons at each end of the Palace of Transportation are told forth in the living language of the lamps. The Palace of Electricity is a gleaming telltale ghost of its own glories of architecture. Yonder, high up on Art Hill, rises in lines of lights converging to a com mon center, the illuminations that marks Festival Hall and its wonderful dome, and just below are the great fountains and the Cascades, leading down to the Grand Basin and the la goons, which are spanned hy bridges outlined in electric glow. At each side on the hilltop lights leaJ the vis ion along the Colonnade of States to the towering twin pavilion, with their lesser domes flanking Festival Hall. Away down in the center of the bouquet of brilliance you behold a sin gle flower rising from the rest, and you know that the name of this slender stalk is the Louisiana Purchase Mon ument. It is time now that you come nearer to the picture. As you ap proach, the darkness gradually melts from the vicinity of the little lamps, and you perceive the ivory-tinted ex teriors of the huge buildings, glowing iu the light of thousands of lamps. Stepping into the edges of the main picture, you are entranced by the set ae. Lagoons and plazas and broad thoroughfares for promenade are made as bright as day. Thousands of people pass along the promenades, stand upon the bridges or float in the many gondolas. Suddenly the scene changes. Sound lends its magic to the aid of light. From the Festival Hall pour forth the harinouies of the mighty pipe organ. Orchestras here and there in pictur esque pavilions make tender melodies. And then the golden glow of the lights on Festival Hall and the foun tains and cascades is changed to other hues, now red, now blue, now violet, now a variegated brilliance including all the colois of the prism, and the waters of the leaping fountains and and plunging cascades blossom like Mowers, and the greensward on the slopes of Art Hill becomes a plain of fire, and the flower beds take on fan tastic hues. The lights change and change in bewildering variety. Then, front the great German castle 011 tlie hill, peal forth the chimes of deep-toned hells, resonant and clear, and the susceptible young damsel in the Venetian gondola under the bridge goes into exclamations of ecstasy; hut the soberer-minded folk merely remove their hats and stand silent, awed by the magnificent expression of the gen ius of man working with the wonders that God has wrought. SENT ALL THE NEWS. John's Wife Tells Him What an Interesting Trip He Had. Knowing the aversion of her bus band to letter writing, the wife of a Chicagoan thus admonished him on bis departure on a recent Eastern trip: "Now, John, as neither I nor the children can accompany you, you must be eyes and ears for us, and drop us an occasional postal card, telling us anything of interest you may see and hear. Don't forget, will you?" The husband promised and took bis departure. The next morning but one bis wife received a postal card con taining the following message: "Dear Wife: I reached Pittsburg all right. Yours aff." Though disappointed, she excused the brevity of the communication on the grouud that her husband was doubtless pressed for time. Two days later, however, another card arrived, bearing the startling announcement: "Here I am in New York. Yours ever." Still later came another: "I am indeed in New York. Yours " The wife swallowed her disappoint ment and, being good at retaliation seized her pen and wrote: " Dear husband, the children and I are in Chicago. Yours " A few days later she wrote again: " We are still in Chicago." In her next communication she grew a little more enthusiastic. She wrote: "Dear husband: Here we are in Chicago. I repeat it sir. We are in Chicago. " P. S.—We are, indeed." In due time John reached home, and fearing perhaps that his poor wife was atllicted with some sort of demen tia, hastened to ask the meaning of her strange messages. For answer she slipped into his hand his own three postal cards. " What is sauce for the goose is sauce for the gander," she said. It is to be hoped that John profited by the lesson. FREIGHTS CAUSE DELAYS. Old Riilroad Man Tells a Few Things About Tricks of the Trade. In discussing the recent blizzards in the middle west and the consequent delay to trains, an old engineer yester day said : " It's freights. When there is no enow to speak of, but just in tense cold, your passenger train could get along fairly well. There might be times when one couldn't make sche dule, but the delays would be small, if, it weren't for the cussed freights. They stop so often that they can't keop warm. A few minutes stand will either freeze or harden the oil in the boxes of the journals and then there's no starling. She simply won't move. Why, I've known 'em to get part way through a switch and stick. There she is, half on the ' main' and half on the ' side.' Oil's froze solid and there's no moving her. A passenger comes along and then there's a delay, It's things like that that destroy religion. When one of these clumsy freights starts out in cold weather she's simply got to keep moving, if the other trains are to be kept on time." Delays in getting up steam on the engine itself are frequent. Everything is cold about the locomotive. The mechanism does not work well under such weather conditions. Coal also is a factor, and if a fireman chauces to shovel in poor coal on a very cold day, the resulting fire will not be noted for its heat. A LAI>Y friend who is successfully keeping a hundred fowls wishes to in crease her flock to 400 and wants to know how to proceed. Such an in crease in the number will compel divi sion into flocks, an enlarged runway aud more systematic care and atten tion. Four hundred fowls cannot be kept profitably in one flock. OABTOniA. the l hß K' nll You Haw * lwj ! fS Bo«gW TRUST OWNERSHIP. TRUSTS CONTROL OVER SEVEN BILLIONS OF CAPITAL. Grand Total ot All Trusts $20,000,000- The Eight Leading Franchise Trusts Control 136 Plants The Industrial Trusts Control 5,- 5,288 Plants—Six Great Steam Railroad Groups Control Over 50,000,000,000, and Many Others—All in Violation of State and National Laws. In his hook entitled "The Truth About Trusts," John Moody says thai the grand total capital of all trusts, industrial, franchise and transporta tion, is $20,37!', 102,511. According to Mr. Moody, the seven great industrial trusts are the United Steel corpora tion, the United States Tobacco com pany, the American Smelting <fc Re fining company, the Amalgamated Copper company, the International Mercantile Marine, the American Su gar company and the Standard Oil company. These seven companies control 1,528 plants aud have an ag gregate capitali/.ation of $2,062,752,- 100. Mr. Moody also names 208 lesser industrial trusts, controlling 3,420 plants, and having a total capitaliza tion outstanding of $1,055,039,43.';. He likewise gives a list of 13 industrial trusts which are now in the process of reorganization or readjustment. These control 334 plants and have a total capitalization of $528,551,000. These include the American Milling company, the Consolidated Lake Su perior company, the General Asphalt company, the Consolidated Rubber Tire company, the International Fire Engine company, the International Salt company, the New England Cot ton Yarn company, the Pacific Pack ing A Navigation company, the United States Cotton Duck corporation, the United States Realty and Construc tion company, the United States Ship building company, the Virginia-Caro lina Chemical company, and the White Mountain Paper company. There are, therefore, 318 important industrial trusts in this country, con trolling 5,288 plants, and having a total capitalization outstanding of $7,24G,342,533. The eight leading franchise trusts, according to Mr. Moody, arc the American Bell Tele phone company, the Western Union Telegraph company, the Commercial Cable company, the Federal Telephone company, the Consolidatad Telephone company, the International Telephone company, the Interstate Telephone company, and the United Telephone and Telegraph company. These con trol 13G plants and have a total capi talization of $029,700,500. There are also 103 leading gas, electric light aud street railway consolidations, making a total of 111 important franchise trusts, controlling 1,33G plants, and having a total outstanding capitaliza tion of $3,735,456,075. There are six great steam railroad groups, of which the Morgan group, with a capitalization of $2,265,116,350, is the largest, the others being the Vanderbilt group, $1,169,196,132, the Pennsylvania group $1,822,402,235, the Gould-Rockefeller group $1,368,877,- 540, the Harriman-Kuhn-Loeb group $1,321,243,711, and the Moore group $1,070,250,939, making a total of $9,- 017,086,907, There are also ten allied independent railroad systems having a capitalization of $380,277,000. All of these trusts exists In violation of State and national laws. They are not chartered corporations, but illegal combinations of corporations, governed by boards of directors elected without authority of law by secret agreements among trustees of the legally organ ized corporations entering into a mer ger. These trusts control the rail roads, the banks and the industrial systems and thus practically control the business of the country. No won der these trusts were able in ISDG to contribute $10,000,000 to the cam paign fund ol the party of special privileges granted under the name of "protection to labor and to infant in dustries." In the light of the appall iug growth of the trusts and their potent influence in political affairs, it is plain tiiat this boasted republic has already become a government of the trusts, by the trusts and for the trusts. The plain common people that Abraham Lincoln loved to talk about are no longer in it. Tiik woman wasdoiiig her shopping. The counter jumper handed her a package, and she slowly turned away. "Do I need anything else?" she ab sently minded asked. " You have just bought some lawn," ventured the clerk; don't you think you will need some hose?" An Eastern clergyman argues that there are no female angels in heaven. Wonder where they go to when they leave the earth? Susely they couldn't have got their feathers scorched in Beeclierland. At the World's Fair in St. Louis is a cheese weighing two tons. WHOLE NUMBER 2,201. The Love of Eating. IS THE AMERICAN BECOM- P l.Nli A GOURMAND ? WjL y V__j In our largest cen- / / \ 1 I ters of population, / / t \ I I such as New York and /Jl 111 Chicago, we daily see [ VVI moie attention given I \\y to the inner man. Cafes and lunch rooms are filled with men and women who seem to give all their time and attention to thoughts of properly or improperly feeding their stomachs. "It is of course best to eat slowly, but not too much," says Dr. Pierce, chief consulting physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Sur gical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y. In this 20th century people devote so much time to head work that their brain is fagged and there isn't sufficient blood left to properly take care of the other organs of the body. The stomach must be assisted in its hard work—the liver started into action —by the use of a good stomach tonic, which should be entirely of vegetable ingredients and without alcohol. After years of experience in an active practice. Dr. Pierce discovered a temedy that suited these conditions in a blood-maker and tissue-builder. He called it Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery —an alterative extract that assists in the digestion and assimilation of the food in the stomach —so that the blood gets what it needs for food and oxidation, the liver is at the same time s'arted into activity and there is perfect elimination of waste mat ter. When the blood is pure and rich, all the organs work without effort, and the body is like a perfe.t machine. FREE! Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Send 21 one-cent stamps for the book in paper covers, or 31 stamps for the cloth bound volume. Address Dr. R. V. Pierca, Buffalo, N. Y. -Attention To your wants in all that should l>o in a Drop Store, is our business, and the aim is that our atten tion to these needs be so satisfactory to you that you will depend on us for your supply of rURE DRUGS, PERFUMERY, CHEMICALS, SOAPS, CIGARS, STATIONERY, PATENT MEDICINES, AXD DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES. We RESPEOTFULLY SOLICIT You to givo us a call when in need of anything in our line. Whether you purchase or not, Ret our prices seo our Roods. These two points alone will make you regular pa trons. Then, we treat everyone just alike, achild can do as well here as an adult. We always appreciate pa tronage, whether small or large, and sell goods at reasonable prices. OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT Realising our responsibility in this res pect, wo are scrupulously particular, in every detail, using only the best and purest drugs and chemicals with guaran teed accuracy. It mattors not what phy sician writes your prescription, it will i o compounded in the strictest accordance - therewith, by a competent, reliable phar macist, if brought to us, and only reason able charges made. ROBT. MARR, Home Drug Store OLYMI'IA, WASH. Oct. 19, 1903. y Standard Poultry Yards CHAS. H. CLQUGH. PROP. (Western Vice President Buff Leghorn Club.) EGGS from PRIZE WINNING STOCK, BUFF LEGHORNS—Standard Strain. Bred 111 line 10years. Winners at Chicago, Detroit and Battle Creek, Mich. BUFF I.ANIiSHANS—Hca v weights and j»to liflc layers. BUFP WYANDOTTES—No setter than the bes. but better than the reft. WHITE WYANDOTTES—Dusten and Chriat man strains. BARKED FLY MOUTH ROCKS-Essex strain CORNISH INDIAN GAMES-Sawyer strain Bred inline 10 years, with an undefeated show record. STOCK FOR SALE $1.50 PER SETTING. Write (or price,. EgR, (or batching after Jan. 1. 1 t THE POI'I LAH | TONY FAUST jj X - ** : RESTAURANT. | XJ. LYNCH, - . PiIOPRIUrOR. T X —«— :: X The tabio will be served with all the •« ► X delleaeies of the season. Open day ► X and night * * X Olympia, Wash. :j ♦♦♦♦♦ »♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ » »♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■»♦♦■» R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, 18 SHOWING A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF GOODS, Both atandard and novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH Wayne L. Bridgford, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON """iVlwpatu. CHAMBERS' RIiLDING.