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VOLUME XLY.—NUMBER 11. ISSUED EKES* FRIDAY EVEMIM6 IV JOHN MILLER MURPHY, Klitot aid Proprietor. «abnrrl|iti«n Rates. Per year, In advance $j 50 Six months, in advance 75 Advertising Rates. One square (Inch) per year sl2 00 «' '• per quarter. 4 00 One square,one Insertion 1 00 '• " subsequent insertions.. 50 Advertising, foursquares or upward bv thevear, at liberal rates. Legal notices will lie charged to the attorney or officer authorizing their inser tion. Advertisements sent from a distance, ami transient notices must be accompan ied bv the cash. Announcements ot marriages, births and deaths inserted free. Obituary notices, resolutions of respect snd other articles which do not possess a general interest will lie inserted at one half the rates for business advertisements. BOSTON KITCHEN AND Oyster House. 326 MAN STREET, - - - OLMPIA Private Parlors for Ladles and Families. MEALS - - 15 CENTS • Tlie neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. S. J." BURROWS, Proprietor. iiCharlie's !l < ► SALOON 4► < > O " ~ -- - - - < ► <; Olvmpia's Popular Resort j► < ► < ► All the best brands of Im- J | J' ported and Domestic Wines <, < > Liquors and Cigars. ... < > j; CHARLES VIETZEN | ♦ ;; PROPRIETOR. <; 11 HI. 108 Wat Fourth Btreet. Pkose 2043. < ! NOTED FOR QUALITY OF THEIR LIQUORS. THE FINEST Wines, Liquors and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty lis FOURTH STREET. Courteous Treatment to All. JOE 8. BANPFORD, PAUL DKTIILKFSON, Proprietors. OLYMPIC CAFE Bakery and Restaurant FINE BREAD. CARES. PIES. ETC A specialty of Coffee and Cake and Short Orders. D. A. WEAVER. Proprietor. HO West Fourth Street. FRED SCHOMBER, Reliable Fire Insurance AND COLLECTION AGENCY. Call at 317 Washington street. Tele phone 030. GKO. C. ISRAEL. GORDON MACKAY. ISRAEL A MACKAY. Attorneys at Law, OLYMPIA, WASH. mTvuiu sstreet^ t reet• I,tKtnß, Blockl corner Fo,rlD Telephone cumber ON THE ROAD TO ROSY BAY. By Will L. Yimrher. Beside the hill and through tlie woods With many a graceful bend, Among the golden fields of wheat, With undulating trend, So runs the road that's lwrdered With roses, pink and gay, And with me rides a lassie, On the road to Itosy Bay. We toil the hills, up-going, And we coast them, coining down ; We skirt the creek that tumbles On its rocky way to town. Sometimes we wish the village Were farther yet away. As we wheel—myself and lassie — On the road to ltosv Bay. A squirrel sits upon a log And lifts his cunning paws. The rascal wonders—so it seems— At what can be the cause For passing him without n word, He doesn't know—the jay— I'm courting that sweet lassie On the road to Rosy Ray. The years will come, the years will go. And many another road We'll wheel along—with joy, I hope— And if there is a load Of anything but happiness, I'll carry it away, And bless her for her answer, On the road to Rosy Ray. WAY TO CURE DRUNKENNESS. In Persia the Drunkard's Ear ls Nailed to the Sidewalk. "There is only one«Ußtom in our country which I would like to see established in America, and that is the custom of dealing with drunkards," said Isaac Yohannen, a Persian mis sionary, who lectured to a large audi ence at the Norwegian Lutheran Church last evening, notes the Sioux City Journal. "In our country when a man gets drunk we take him and nail him to the sidewalk, driving the apikes through his ears. Then when other people come along they spit in his face and kick him until he is sober. I think tbis method would do a great deal of good in America, because you have more saloons than in Persia, tlie cbief beverage being home made wine. They don't even know what beer is. " Our officials have several ways of making prisoners confess to crimes," said Mr. Yohannen. "The favorite method is to take them on a stand, around which all the people of the town gather, and then put out one eye. If the crime is not very great an arm is cut off or a leg severed. If it is only a trial offense, probably an ear is sacrificed. Very often innocent people are subjected to these torments, but it cannot be helped. " The Persians very seldom hang a man for crime. If he kills another he is fined sls and allowed to go. If he kills ten or a dozen and the people finally decide that be ought to be put out of the way he is hanged. But he is not hanged as they hang men in this country. He is banged by the feet and a heavy weight is tied to his bead. Then he is allowed to die. If the accused prisoner is a woman, her hair is shorn from her head, providing the offense is a trivial one. If it is a serious one she may be turned into a room filled with mad cat* and be scratched to death. " Persian jails are dark cellarß and contain no furniturd whatever. The Government doesn't feed prisoners, this being left to friends of the ac cused. If he happens to have no friends he will starve to death. Often times when food is brought by friends the keepers of the prison and the other officials appropriate it, so the prisoners have to go hungry." Itis Scriptural Version on Love. A California Sunday school teacher explained to her pupils that without love the world would be a poor place for children and for all helpless and infirm persons. " Next Sunday," she said, " I want each of you to come prepared to recite a scriptural verse about love." The next Sunday the children had all prepared their verses. One had, " Love your enemies," another," Little children, love one another," and so on. Finally a small boy, with red hair, arose. He began in aloud shrill voice: " Song of Solomon, second chapter, fifth verse." And then he replied: " Stay me with flagons, comfort me with apples; for lam sick of love." Strangers. True Christianisy and Unselfishness met in front of a fashionable church. " Let us enter," said True Chris tianity. " But," objected Unselfishness, "we are pew renters." *ln rftply the other merely pointed to thOign, " Welcome to strangers." V That means us," said True Chris tianity gravely, "for of a certainty you and I are strangers here." "CHARLIK" had business which called him home, but " Georgie" still remains at his post to hold aloft the Sweeny boom. "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall Where they May." THE LEGISLATURE. Friday three ballots were taken. On the first Oriflin, a Foster man, voted for Files, and who had support ed Piles changed to Foster, leaving his total same as before at 44. Piles re ceived 33, Sweeny 2G, Wilson 10, Jones 8, God man 7. On the second ballot, Earles and Harper changed from Godman to Fos ter and Long from Jones to Sweeny, making the totals Foster 46, Piles 33, Sweeny 27, Wilson 10, Jones 7, God man 5. On the third ballot, Davis changed to Wilson and Earles from Foster to Piles, leaving the result: Foster 44, Piles 34, Wilson 17, Sweeny 27, Jones 7 and Godman 7. In the Senate Friday, the following bills were introduced: No. 59, by Clapp, providing for the incorporation of associations, societies and clubs. No. CO, by Tucker, donating to city of Seattle lands along the borders of Green lake. No. 61, by Kinnear, creating State Board of Plumbing Examiners, to be appoiuted by Governor, and requiring all persons desiring to work at plumb ing to take examination. This bill, if passed would deprivecities of the tirat class of power to examine plumbers, and vest such power in the Stale. The bourd is to consist of three practical plumbers, to be appointed by the Gov ernor. No. 62, by Kinnear, giving the regi mental commander of the State militia a salary of $1,500 per annum. No. 63, by Kinnear, relating to lia bility for trespass by animals. Pogue, of Okanogan, introduced a lengthy memorial, asking tbe reclam ation department of tbe government to take favorable action on tbe mam moth irrigation project in Okanogan county, which has been beld up for tbe submission of further evidence. Tbe Okanogan project is one of the matters which Senator Foster has been activeiy identified, and is said to be one of tbe most extensive irrigation schemes ever formulated. Senate passed tbe Rands bill creat ing a Lewis and Clark Exposition Commission and appropriating SIOO,- 000 for a State exhibit. In committee of tbe whole the expected opposition to the appropriation developed and was thoroughly threshed out. Sena tors Boone of Whitman and Christian of Pierce speaking on the negative side of the question. Tbey urged tbe re duction of tbe appropriation to $75,- 000, but on a standing vote the mo tion, which was made by Boone, was defeated by a vote of twenty-ODe to eleven. A bill introduced in the House by Rudene of Skagit is aimed at the trad ing check evil. The measure proposes to abolish tbe circulation of such checks by prohibiting the making, ut terance or distribution a misdemeanor, punishable by fine or imprisonment, or both. It is claimed by those behind the bill that the trading check which, by the way, must not be confused with the trading stamp system; itencoursges extravagance, particularly in men The argument is advanced that a man' will go into a saloon or cigar store and pay for what he orders and accept his change in the brass currency, which is redeemable only at the particular store where he trades. In this way he spends more than he originally intends to spend and invariably more than he can afford to spend, and, incidentally, the country becomes flooded with what represent the expenditnre and waste of thousands of dollars. Business men have waited on Mr. Rudene and advised him of their op position to the trading check system, saying that it is a detriment rather than aid to legitimate business. The first of the bills introduced Fri day makes the law of eminent domain applicable to cities of the second and third class, as well as those of the first class. Under the existing law, all cities, with the exception of cities of the first class, have to bear the burden of the cost of all local improvements out of the general fund, as it unlawful to assess the improvement agninst the abutting property owners. This, it is held, retards the development of a community, and the amendment to the law of eminent domain, as intro duced, eliminates this objection. The other bill introduced by Linds ley exempts cities from liability for accidents or damage to person or prop erty arising from aocidents on streets, alleys or other public places which have not been improved and opened to public travel. The legislative board of the Brother hood of Locomotive Engineers, which has been in session in Olympia for sev eral days, has adopted a resolution, re questing Senator Fauly to withdraw his bill regulatiog the hours of labor of conductors, engineers, motormen, firemen and brakemen and providing OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, JAN. 27, 1905 penalties for working overtime, on the ground that the matter is fully cov ered by agreements between the rail way companies and their employes. The resolution of the board follows: " WHEREAS, Senate Bill No. 17, regu lating the hours of lal>or of railway em ployes, introduced by Senator Pauly, is covered by agreements between railway companies and their employes; there fore, "lie it Revolted, that this legislative hoard respectfully request Senator Pauly to withdraw his bill and leave the ques tion of hours of service to be adjusted and agreed upon by the railway com panies and their employes." The resolution has been transmitted to Senator Pauly on behalf of the board by President James A. Forster and Secretary H. A. Moore. Following bills were then intro duced in the House Friday: No. 79, by McGregor of Wbitmam changing the salary of State Veteri narian to SSOO per year. No. 80, by RatclifTe of Spokane, regulating the sale of intoxicating liq uors in incorporated cities and towns and providing for a license fee and the distribution thereof. Bill makes min imum license fee S3OO. No. 81, by Blaker of Clarke, empow ering boards of County Commissioners to appropriate money and make ex hibits at the Lewis and Clark fair. No. 82, by Smith of Whitman, to change the name of the Washington Agriculeural Experiment Station and School of Science to the State College of Washington. No. 83, by Stillson of Whitman, pre venting the sale of land set apart for the use, support, establishment, main tenance and endowment of the State Agricultural college, without the con sent of the Board of Regents of the College. No. 84, by Rudio of Walla Walla, re quiring holders of delinquent tax cer tificates to make, in proceedings for the foreclosure of such certificates, the holders of municipal improvement bonds parties defendant, and serve tbem with notice of such foreclosure proceedings in certain cases. No. 85, by Bassett of Adams (by re quest), a local option bill. No. 86, by Kenoyer of Whitman, amendiug the act regulating the sale of liquor and requiring tbat before granting a license for the sale of liq uors the applicant shall publish in a newspaper and post for thirty days three notices within one mile of the location of the saloon, and stating the hours of opening and closing. No. 87, by Liudsley, J. 8., of Spo kane, regulating insurance companies, forbidding the payment of rebates or commissions to other lhau authorized agents. No. 88, by Lindsley of Spokane, amending •oS* yUiim so »pp—u Superior Court. The act provides that no appeal shall be allowed unless the principal sum involved, exclusive of costs, shall exceed the sum of SSO. No. 89, by Melcher of Lincoln, amending act for the protection of bass, pickerel and pike in the lakes of the State. No such fish shall be caught between April 1 and May 15. No. 90, by Hughes of Douglas, relief of John H. Williams. No. 91, by Todd of King, providing for the publication and sale of the re ports of the Supreme Court of Wash ington. No. 92, by Minard of Chehalis, amending certain sections and repeal iog parts of tho present school code. Under this act the State Board of Ed ucation is reorganized. No. 93, by Minard of Chehalis, for the relief of examiners of teachers' pa pers for certificates in the State Su perintendent's office. No. 91, by Reid of Pierce, for the relief of B. F. Houston, trustee, and appropriating $98,400 to pay principal and interest on Normal School Fund warrant held by him. Very little business was transacted Saturday other than taking a ballot for U. S. Senator, in consequence of the absence of so many members on the weekly junket to down-Sound places. The 6th ballot stood: Fos ter 29, Piles 24, Sweeny 24, Wilson 14, Jones T and Voorhees 7. Total voting 105; others paired or absent; changes, Earles from Piles to Voorhees; Harper from Foster to Voorhees. The entire session of the Senate occupied just two minutes' A con current resolution introduced by Rus sell, which passed without a dissenting voice, provides that a railroad com mission bill shall be taken up within a short time; that a month's delay, which Chairman Van de Vanter of the Senate Railroad Committee had said would be necessary, would not be tolerated. In the House, Saturday, by a vote of 82 to 1 the appropriation of SIOO,- 000 made in the Rands bill by tbe Senate for the Lewis and Clark Ex position, was cut down to $75,000. If a ruling made by Speaker Megler stands, the members of the House will not be allowed to pair on the vote for the passage of any bill. When the Rands measure was under considera tion, Representative Byerly attempted to announce a pair. Speaker Megler brought his gavel down sharply and stated that this privilege was and would continue to be denied. After the roll had been called, Representa tive Dawes, of King, asked for a specific ruling on the point, but the speaker refused to make any, simply content ing himself with Baying that it never had been allowed in any previous seaside. LIBRARY MADE OF WOOD. Five Hundred Volumes of Folio, Octavo and Duodecimo. Carl Schiedbach, of whom little is known except that he was a Hessian and manager of the menagerie at Cas sel from 1771 to 1786, left behind a unique library. It is called the " Holz bibliothek," or library of wood, and is housed in the quaint museum of Na tural History of Hessen, at Cassel. It consists of 546 volumes of folio, octavo and duodecimo, made from trees grow ing in Wilbelmshoehe Park and rep resenting 120 genera and 441 species. On the back of each volume is a red shield bearing the scientific and com mon name of the tree, the class and species to which it belongs according to Linnieus, specimens of the moss and lichens peculiar to it, a bit of the rind and bark, and, if it is resinous, a drop or two of the resin. The upper edge shows the young wood cut cross wise to exhibit the rings and pith, while the under edge, of old wood in the rough, is cut in the same manner, to illustrate the change which takes place in the texture as the tree gains in age and size. The top cover is of wood in the rough; the under cover is planed smooth; the front edges show the pol ished grain, and* also the fungi to which the tree is liable in the stages of decay or disease. Attached to the front edge is a cubic inch of mature wood, on which is noted its specific weight in the early spring, when the sap is flowing; again in midsummer and still again when thoroughly dry. ~ Choice LUtS Were " Marked Up." London Tid-Blta. A lady recently stopped at an East End open air butcher's stall and pur chased a joint at 3d a pound. She re turned shortly after and complained that it was saturated with naptha from one of the butcher's lamps. " S'welp me I" remarked the butcher; " you gels don't want much—not 'art! You've got a wing-rib o(T a bullock what was bred by King Edward hisself for 3 pence a pound, and now you ain't satisfied I You're askin' too much, mum. If you want your Sunday joint flavored with heau de Cologne you'll have to spring another 'apenny!" *•« A Fits Pass. Mr. George P. Daniels is, of couifto, well known to every ticket agent on his system. He tells the following experience: He chanced to be in the Central Station at Albany recently and stopped at the ticket window, leaning through the aperture, he in quired: "Is my face good for a ticket to New York?" " Your face is good enough for a ticket anywhere," was the reply. " Excuse me," said a stranger who stood next in line, " but you wouldn't like to have it punched when you get aboard, would youT" Judicial Indignation. Police Justice—"You are charged with being drunk and trying to pass yourself off as a campaign spellbinder. What have you got to say?" Scholarly Prisoner—" I was intoxi cated your honor, but I was not at tempting to put on any airs above my station. Ne tutor ultra crepidam." [Let the shoemaker stick to his last.J Police Justice—"What's that! I fine you $5 for swearing in this court 1" Startling Significance. " Tiy these on your piano." This sign was all right, and placed over the sheet music it would have been quite the thing. Through some error, however, the window-dresser had hung it over an array of large sized ladies' hosiery. EVERY man ought to aim at emi nenoe, not by pulling others down, but by raising himself; and enjoy the pleasure of his own superiority, wheth er real or imaginary, without inter rupting others in the same felicity. IN these days the boy with a pin scratch is given permission by his mother to stay home from school, but in the days gone by a sabre cut wouldn't serve as a good reason. To dream gloriously, you must act gloriously while awake; and to bring down angels to converse with you in your sleep, you must labor in the cause of virtue during the day. DRIFTWOOD Ruilt and run by Lue F. Vernon HusinefK room* Any old place Editorial rooms Wherever my rent la paid (Pieces washed lip by the tide, boomed, sawed, split and piled for the perusal and pastime of paid np subscribers, also for those who bet:, bor row and sieal the STAKDAKO In order that they may enjoy a little sunshine ag they journey through this vale of learg.) Many a young man who geta his start in the parlor, lands in the garret after marriage. Oregon ia to us the whippiog post for wife-beaters. One or two in Olympia should take waruing. « The fact that George Washington bad no weather bureau during his ad ministration evidenced that he had a sincere regard for the truth. The "e" box is the largest in a printers' case, and the woodbox is the biggest thing in the world to the small boy who is in a hurry to get out to play. Leading political economists and financiers say that the spirit of com bination and concentration in finances and in industry is firmly rooted and is secretly extending. Talk about circus performers. An Olympia woman with five children can rock the baby with her foot, dress the other children, sing them a song, and read them a novel all at the same time. When seme women visit a store to buy a new dress, in order to test the cloth to see whether or not it will hold its color, asks the clerk to cut off a little piece, and she puts it in her mouth and proceeds to " chew the rag." The war between Russia and Japan will result in one good thing. We will hear 1«M in the future of the fierce Cossacks. The Cossacks seem to be pretty fair cattle thieves, but they are helpless in the presence of fighting men. Some of the most sensible, well bal anced men that we have ever met in life were as poor as the proverbial church-mouse. Money-making is a peculiar talent; a gift. However there is a compensation; the poorest people as a rule are the happiest. That evens up matters to some extent. The miracles, said to be performed by Jesus, who healed the sick and caused cripples to throw away their crutches, reminds us of some men who, when they get a good stiff verdict from a railroad, throw away their crutches. Railroad verdicts are performing mira cles of this kind very frequently in the United States. The appalling announcement is made that $10,000,000 is paid out an nually for pianos, and yet seventy-five per cent, of the buyers never learn how So pUy the instrument decently. But what makes this announcement still more bewildering is to think that perhaps $20,000,000 of the total sum is spent in ragtime. We are tired of seeing notices about people "accepting" positions. Men are not offered positions in one case in a hundred. When there is a vacancy there is usually a mad rush to get the jab. When employers have an open ing they conceal the faet in order to avoid being annoyed by applicants. For every person who "accepts" a position, dozens who tried to " accept" it were rejected. The picture of Gov. A. E. Mead, ap pearing on front page of P.-/. issue of Sunday, January 15th, shows that in the few days he has been in the Gov ernor's chair he has gained flesh at a surprisingly rapid rate. Wonder if the P.-7. did not palm off some other fellow's picture instead of Mead's. If not, will the Governor please inform bis many friends what brand of " How to Make Lean People Fat" he uses. " I wish you would preaoh for me to-night," said a preacher to a clerical friend whom he met on Fourth street. " I can't to-night," was the reply, " I'm almost down sick with the headache." "Well," observed the other, " I guess you can do it, for if you preach as you usually do you won't have to use your head any." Then they both laughed and punched each other in the ribs, and said it was a good oue, just like the worst kind of old sinners. Eleven years ago a noted siuger spent the day in Olympia with rela tives. In the satisfaction of a well cooked dinner, he remarked that the oldest daughter, Mary Jane, had a voice worth training. This remark has cost the father every vacation ever since; it has put a mortgage on the house; has made the mother do all the house-work without help, and has re sulted in the worn-out, debt-burdened family. Mary Jane, whose voice was cultivated at such a sacrifice, married recently, and complains because her father and mother don't do more for her. Seattle landlords are getting very particular about their tenants, as well as their rents, particularly in connec- tion with flats. If a man ha 9 half a dozen children, he is often coolly told that he cannot have the premises. " Haver you any children, madam?" inquired one agent of a lady in modest black who was looking at a flat. " Yet," said the gentle mother, " I have seven, sir, but they are all in the church-yard." "Indeed," said the sympathetic agent, and without further parley the bargain was closed. Her little flock waiting in the church yard were delighted to hear that she had found a home so speedily. The agent says he will never trust a woman in black again. A man by the name of Brewer died a few days ago in an Illinois alms house. He at one time was worth 1500,000. He had a beautiful home and a lovely wife and daughter. They traveled in Europe. They belonged to aristocratic circles. Brewer went up against the grain-pit and lost his fortune. He sought solace in his cups. His daughter went to the bad and the mother died broken-hearted. Brewer fell to the level of a common tramp. Men that he had befriended in his prosperous days turned the cold shoul der. He bad no money, consequently he had no friends. The moral of this story is, avoid speculation and bear in mind that the best friend you have is your m oney. In the language of Shakespeare, "Put money in thy purse," and the writer of Driftwood says further, keep your money for a rainy day, although he fails to carry out the advice so freely given. SHORT SQUIBS. Probably the easiest thing in the world ts to be a bore. It is easier to talk a man out of a thing than it is to fight him out of it. No man will admit that he is as jealous and suspicious as he really is. In some lines it seems perfectly legitimate to go after business with a club. It is not going to help any man to go forward at a revival meeting, if his horse is left uncovered outside. There is too much borse-play about every attraction at the theater. There is also too much horse.piny in most men. A girl will get op in prayer meet ing and say that abe ia a great ainner who will not let her father, when ahe geta home, tell her ahe baa a single fault. Forbidden Fruit " Your governess appears to be like one of the family." " Oh, yea; ahe ia." " Saya ahe wouldn't leave you for anything." " Yes, I know." "She must love the children." " Devotedly. She ia a treasure. I wouldn't give her up for the world." " Yonr husband also thinks lots of her." " I—l suppose ao." " Yea, he told my husband she was a peach." And next day the poor governess was fired. Ut Off Easy. Chicago Tribune. Patient—Great Scot! Doctor, that's an awful bill for one week's treatment 1 Physician—My dear- fellow, if you knew what an interesting case yours was, and how strongly I was tempted to let it go to a post-mortem, you wouldn't grumble at a bill three times aa big as this. The old sexton approached the pulpit. " Parson," be exclaimed, in a hoarse whisper," the church iaon fire!" " All right, John; don't get excited," rejoined the good man, as he stopped abruptly iu the middle of bis sermon. " You pass down one aisle while I go down the other and we'll quietly wake up the congregation." Prefer red the Dark. "See here, young roan!" said her father, "1 always turn the lights out in this house by 10 o'clock." " Oh, we'll have the parlor light out before that," replied George, coolly. Playing for the Prize. " Marriage is a lottery, young man." " Is it?" "It is." " Then, sir, I would like a ticket on yonr daughter." GRACE—Do you believe in signsT Charles—Oh, yes. Whenever I meet * good-looking girl wnose father is rich it's a sure sign that I'm going to fall in love. WlLUE—Father, what is the rest of the quotation? "Man proposes and"— Mr. Henpeck (sadly)— Woman sel dom refuses. >•» THE pretty flowers are those whieh an the fresh oues. WHOLE NUMBER 2,329. fHOMAS A. EDISON, the In ventor, in mapping out the problems of the future, gives first place to the necessity of fighting the bacteria which give us our diseases. Next to the actual bacteria of dis ease, the flies •re the most dangerous enemies of man. The mosquito with its bite injects into our veins malaria, yellow fever, and other fatal troubles. The fly, with spongy feet, collects the invisible germs of diseases, spreads them over our food and poisons us with typhoid, cholera and other plagues of the human race. Dr. Pierce, the eminent physician of Buf falo, N. Y., says, "If each person will con sider his system as an army of men which he controls as a general, and will see to its proper provisioning and that it has plenty of ammunition in the shape of good red blood, he will be able to overcome the enemy in these germs of disease." Every healthy man has £ye million red blood corpuscles to every square millimeter of blood. The best tonic for increasing the red blood corpuscles and building up healthy tissue is no doubt Dr. Pierce's Golden Med ical Discovery. This medicine has been on the market tor over a third of a century and numbers its cures by the thousand. Many popular patent medicines or tonics are made up largely of alcohol and will shrink the corpuscles of the blood and make them weaker for resistance. What is needed is an alterative extract, like Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, made of roots and herbs, without the use of alco hol, that will assist the stomach in assimi lating or taking from the food such ele ments as are required for the blood, also an alterative that will assist the activity of the liver and cause it to throw oif the poisons in the blood. When we have accomplished this we have put the system in a fortified condition so strong that it can repel the germs of disease which we find every where—in the street-cars, the shops, the factories, the bedrooms, wherever many people congregate, or where sunlight and good air do not penetrate. Accept no substitute for "Golden Medical Discovery," There is nothing "just as good" for diseases of the stomach, blood and lungs. Neglected constipation means headache, heart-burn, sour stomach, foul taste in the mouth, biliousness, pimples, and palpita tion of the heart. Constipation is promptly cured by Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellet*. One for mild cases, otherwise two. Attention To your wants in all that should be in a Drug Store, is our business, and tho aim is that our atten tion to these needs be so satisfactory to you Dm! you wttt depend on us lor your supply of PURE DRUGS, PERFUMERY, CHEMICALS, SOAPS, CIGARS, STATIONERY, PATENT MEDICINES. AND DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES. We RCSPCCTFULLY SOLICIT You to give ua a call when In need of anything in our line. Whether you purchase or not, get our prices - see our goods. These two points alone will make you regular pa trons. Then, we treal.eveiyone just alike, a child can do as well here as an adult. We always appreciate pa tronage, whether small or large, and sell goods at reasonable prices. OUR PRCSORIPTIOM DEPARTMENT Realising our responsibility in this res pect, we are scrupulously particular, in every detail, using only the best and purest drugs and chemicals with guaran teed accuracy. It matters not what phy sician writes your prescription, it will be compounded in the strictest accordance therewith, by a competent, reliable phar macist, if brought to ua, and only reason able cbargea made. ROBT. MARR, Home Drag Store OLYMTIA, WASH. Oct. 19. 1903. y Standard Mry Yards GHAI. H. CLOUBH. FRO P. (Western Vice President Buff Leghorn Club.) EGGS from PRIZE WINNING STOCK, 0 BUFF LEOIIORNS—Standard Strain. Bred m llue 10 rears. Winners at Chicago, Detroit and Battle Creek. Mich. BUFF LANUSHANB--Hea v weights and pro lific layers. BUFF WYANDOTTKS—No better than the best but better than the rert. WHITE WYANDOTTKS-Dusten and Christ man strain*. BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCKB-Baaex strain. CORNISH INDIAN OA MRS Sawyer atrain Bred inline 10 years, with an undefeated show record. STOCK FOR SALE SI.SO PER SETTING. Write for prices. Eggs for batching after Jan. L T TUB POPULAR TONY FAUST t RESTAURANT. | C. HOLTBUSEN, - - PROPRIETOR. X The table will be served with all the 4- delicacies of tlie aeaaSn. Open day 4- and night 4 <£> Main Street, Oljmpia, Wash. J R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, IS SIIOWINU A BEAUTIFUL HIE OF GOODS, Both ataadard and novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH BYRON MILLETT Lawyer "niMock. Olympic m