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VOLUME XLV.-NUAIBER 41. lUaahmglcm Jrt.uuluvd ISSUES EVERY FRIDAY EVENKI IY JOHN MILLER MURPHY K-litoi anJ Proprietor. •eutiarrtptinn Kate*. Per year, in advance tl 50 Six months, in advance 75 Ailvrriiaiag llatva. One square (Inch) per year 512 d® •• " per quarter t One square, one Insertion 1 do 11 11 subsequent insertions.. 00 Advertising foursquares or upward bv the year, at liberal rates. .... Legal notices will be charged to the attorney or officer authorizing their mser ion. " ~ . Advertisements sont from a distance, and transient notices must lie 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 the rates for business advertisements. BOSTON KITCHEN AND Oyster House. 326 MAN STREET, - - - OLMPIA Families. MEALS - - 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. S. J. BURROWS, Proprietor. Charlie's! SAXiOON i > Olvmpia's Popular Resort «j < ► All the best brands of Im- J j ported and Domestic Wines <, Liquors and Cigars. ... < > CHARLES VIETfcEN PROPRIETOR. <; I*. 108 Vat forth Strut. Ptoir 20M. < > NOTED FOR QUALITY OF TNEIR LIQUORS, rite FINEST Wines, Liquors and Cigars Oiympia Beer a Specialty lis FOURTH STREET. Courteous Treatment to All. JOE 8. BANDFORD. PAUL DETIILE p S ) J^Jj ctorg OLYMPIC CAFE Bakery and Restaurant FINE BREAD. CAKES. PIES. ETC A specialty of Coffee and Cake and Short Orders. WEAVER & HOUSLEB. Proprietors. 110 West Fourth Street. I W.R.WHITESIDE | 1 FUNERAL DIRECTOR f § C9RIKR FOJBTH ASD FtiKLII 818. | 0 Telephone Bed 1311. Beiidence Bed 1191. 5 TX. VANCE. '' miCHM*. VANCE & MITCHELL. Attorneys at Law OLIHFII WASHINGTON. BYRON MILLETT Lawyer Nottry Public, OIVIBDiI WftSh Office. CtiHberig Block. • * Ph "I I SOLDIERS OF THE CROSS. E < By (ieorse Duttleld. / (George Dullield, Carlisle, l'a., Sept. 12, ISlS— Bloomfield, X. J., July •!, 1888, came of a family of American hymn wri ters. He was a Presbyterian pastor in Brooklyn, 111 Philadelphia, in Michigan and Illinois, lie is buried in Detroit. The hymn for which, above all others, he is famous, was the outcome of the Philadelphia revival of 1858. It was written at the conclusion of a sermon and it quickly found its way all over the English world and into German, Latin and other translations. The author says that he first met it, after its introduction, as the favorite song of the Army of the James, in 18<!4.) Stand up!—stand up for Jesus! S'e soldiers of the cross; Lift high its royal banner, It must not stiller loss; From victory unto victory llis army shall he lead. Till every foe is vanquished, And Christ is Lord indeed. Stand up!—stand up for Jesus! The trumpet call obey; Forth to the mighty conflict, In this his glorious day; "Ye that are men, now serve him," Against unnumbered foes; Let courage rise with danger, And strength to strength oppose. Stand up I—stand up for Jesus! Stand in his strength alone; The arm of flesh will fail you— Ye dare not trust your own; Tut on the gospel armor, And, watching unto prayer, Where duty calls, or danger, Be never wanting there. Stand up!— Stand up for Jesus! The strife will not be long; This day, the noise of battle, The next, the victor's song; To him that overeouieth, A crown of life shall he; He with the King of Glory Shall reign eternally! POULTRY NOTES. Moveable nests are the best. Kerosene the perches once a month. Save parings, cabbage leaves and po tato scraps for the hens. They ought to have green food all winter. Have you provided a dust bath for hens next winter? It will help you greatly in keeping flock free of vermin. It will pay you to try steamed cut clover for an occasional feed when the days get cold and the ground is snow covered. In preparing the nests for winter put them in as secluded spot as pos sible. A hen likes quiet before the egg is laid. When thinning out a flock of geese always sell the young birds; the old ones make the best breeders and bring a low price in market. Bake up all the chunks, bones, etc., set fire to the pile and when a nice bed of coals pour water over it. It makes good charcoal for the hens. Benew the nests occasionally. Cut straw makes a good nest. Take out the old and burn it before it becomes filth covered or vermin infected. If your fowls pull feathers out of one another's plumage they are not busy enough. Make them work and scratch and they scarcely ever acquire the vice. While laying in a stock of mangel wurzels for the cows, don't forget that they are just as good for the fowls. Slit them in halves and the fowls will do the rest. Don't neglect to provide plenty of grit—the sharper the better—for the hens. Broken china and earthenware answer the purpose very well, as does broken oyster shell. Time to Sparc. Detroit New»-Trlbune. A. long-baired man walking along the street met a little boy, who asked him the lime. "Ten minutes to 9," said the man. " Well," said the boy, "at 9 o'clock get your hair cut," and he took to his heels and ran, the aggrieved one after i him. Turning the corner, the man ran into a policeman, nearly knocking him over. " What's up?" said the policeman. The man, very much out of breath, said: "You see that young urchin running along there? lie asked me the time and I told him: " Ten min utes to 9,' and he said: •At 9 o'clock get your hair cut.'" " Well," said the policeman, " what are you running for? You've got eight minutes yet." Itow to Sweep. In sweeping carpets remove all fur niture or cover it thoroughly, as the dampness will cause the dust to stick to the woodwork and soil the fabric. Sweep quickly and carefully from the corners and sides to the center of the room to prevent the soiling of the wall paper. Take the dust carefully into the dustpan, carry to the kitchen and burn it. If you have a carpet sweeper, run over the carpet quickly to brighten it aud remove the dust. "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall "W1 tore they May." PLAN OF INVASION. JAPS ARE MAKING PLANS FOR A FOOTHOLD IN SOUTH. It Will Come Gradually so at. If Possible, It May Excite No Special Wonder An Ad vance Corps of Students Now Studying Ag riculture in Florida—The Time and Extent of Immigration to Depend on the Reports Submitted, Which Are Expected to Verify Information Already Obtained, on Which the Determination Is Based "We Think, Then Verify, Then Act," Says Representative Shi mizu. The constantly recurring establish ment of small Japanese colonies in the Southern States that is now being not ed in casual press dispatches, portends an immigration movement of much greater magnitude and importance than is generally suspected, says tho Palm Beach, Fla., correspondent of the Manufacturers' Record. Some three months ago I had the pleasure of spending several hours each day for three days in company with S. Shi mizu, the representative of the Japan ese government, stationed at Chicago, and learned from him soino things that will no doubt prove of more than passing interest to the people of the South. I met Mr. Shimizu, in New Orleans while en route to the south west, where a number of Japanese have recently settled. I found him to be a man of intelligence, education and to possess a clear-cut business judgment and a grasp of American conditions that to me, at least, was surprising. He was away from hiß official post ou an official mission, and was working it out on a well-defined plan with a foundation of facts that were remarkable. After several meetings and conversa tions with Mr. Shimizu, at my request he cousented to tell me what the pur pose of his visit to the South was, and what idea on the part of his govern ment (for, as already stated, be was traveling officially) prompted it. He did not give me permission to publish everything that he told me, but he had no objection to the general pur pose of his visit being made known. Mr. Shimizu said that he had been sent into the South by order of his government to investigate the soil, climate and general agricultural con ditions of the section for the purpose of ascertaining what the opportunities were for hi* people to find desirable homes and money-making opportuni ties better than those that they enjoy in their own country. He showed me pages of carefully prepared statistics on the suhjecta under investigation, and explained that bis purpose was to verify them, that they might be given oat at the proper time to his people with authority and without question. In bia polite and suave manner, with a significant bow and smile, be said: " You know we Japanese think first, verify Becond, and act third or not at all." " You know, be said in the same conversation, " that we are going to win this war, but we are not counting of doing it within three or four years, but when we do, as is always the case at the end of such struggles, many important changes will be made in our affairs, and with the foresight that I think you will give us credit for, we are looking ahead for the new conditions that will follow. There will be many pensions on our rolls and the govern ment will be under obligations to thousands of its heroic subjects, and every effort will be made to throw all material advantages possible in their way. " From the agricultural and labor statistics which we have in hand the fertile and undeveloped fields of the Southern States offer many attractive opportunities to the industrious Japan ese farmer more favorable than those he has at home, and if investigation bears them out to the satisfaction of the government, they will be made known to our people and every facility furnished to take advantago of them. Quite a number of Japanese are al ready located in the South, and it is my purpose to find out what liue of agricultural industry they are pursu ing, and what their success and pros pects are." " Do you think that there will be a general Japanese immigration to the South?" I inquired of Mr. Shimizu. " No, not in the sense you Ameri cans term ' general movements' for the present. A few of our experienced and reliable farmers will looate in dif ferent sections of the Southern States and make a thorough test of condi tions and opportunities, and if these prove satisfactory the result will be a settling of a great many of our people in your States. When they come it will not be on the general haphazard immigration plan, but they will be accurately advised in advance of where to go and what they can engage in with profit." Bearing out Mr. Sbimizu's state ment is a colony of fifteen Japanese agricultural students that have re- OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, AUG. 25, 1905. cently taken land and located at 13oca Katone, fifteen miles south of this place. The Boca Katone colony is largely under the chaperonage of Captain T. M. Kickards, one of the leading citizens and planters of this section, and I asked him to-day for a statement of the operations and in tentions of the colony. After con sulting with Mr. Sakai and Mr. Jsujii, the leaders of the colony, he said: "The fifteen members of the colony arc agricultural students desirous of studying in a practical way our meth ods of farming and the capabilities of our soil, their specialties being gar dening and fruit growing. Thsy are all young educated men, and decline to work out for day wages, preferring to use all their time in study of Amer ican ways of doing things, and I find them immensely apt students. " A colony already having been es tablished in Texas, Mr. Sakai came to Florida to investigate in December, 1903, and after visiting other parts of the State, came here with a letter of introduction from Mr. J.E. Ingraham, third Vice President, in charge of the land department of the Florida East Coast Kail way. After a pretty thor ough examination of the large areas of prairie lands along the Hillsboro river, just west of here, he decided that it, was about what he was looking for and arranged at once with the Florida East Coast Railway Company, through Mr. lograham, for as much land as he would want. "They propose to plant extensively the crops which have proven a success with us, meanwhile experimenting with plants and seeds brought from Japan, but with the exception of rice and later ou perhaps, tea, my com mand of their language is too limited to allow me to name the others, though I see some of it growing. "Ten of them came from the ad joining provinces of Tajino, Tango and Tarnba, and two from Harima, all on tho north aido of Japan, near Kyoto, and the others from Zumo, 150 miles farther west, all on Nippon. Their experience is based on agricultural college study with field practice and tbey belong to the educated classes in Japan. Since tbey have been here, about one month, they have cleared up some fifteen or twenty acres of muck and prairie land, made seed beds> and all the many preparations for a vegetable farm of from thirty to forty acres. They have also prepared good living rooms, including especially bath arrangements, kitchen and storehouse for supplies, stables, etc. They are well pleased, and have no doubt of the success of tho farming that tbey came here to try. " Tbey have contracted for a consid erable body of land, but I am not at liberty at this time to give particulars of their negotiations in this direction. " I am advised by Mr. Sakai that the extent of Japanese immigration will depend on the report made by this contingent from year to year, and if reasonably successful will amount to hundreds, perhaps thousands, in the course of time, but there will no rush, as only a limited number of Btudenta will come each year, accompanied or followed by those skilled and exper ienced. " The colony here will build houses after the present crop is over, one for each family, aud will then bring their wives and children. These houses will not be temporary shacks but neat and substantial homes, and provided with lights, water and all modern farmhouse conveniences." "There was a time," said Senator Scott of West Virginia, " when my colleague Elkins was a hustling young freight agent in New Mexico. His office was a boxcar, and bis principal troubles were in- making his receipts of freight tally with his bills of lading. One day he had a carload of household furniture switched to his siding. The seal of the car door was quickly brok en, as young Elkins then, as now, al ways liked to keep up with his work. He was greeted with a bray of an ass as the door slipped back on its rollers. The bill of lading was at once scanned, but there was nothing to show that the animal should be a passenger on this particular car. The goods were all checked out and then Elkins wired the general office thus: "' I'm a bureau short and a jackass long on this carload of furniture.' "After a little delay the answer came: ' All O. K. The bureau is a burro." Why She Smiled. "The prettiest thing in bonnets, said Mrs. Bromley, the other day, " is t> " Your face, Mrs. Bromley," said the old gentleman, gallantly; and Mrs. Bromley carried around a nine-inch smile for a week afterward. WHO most complain have little pain. Whsn Elkins Hustled Freight. Pittsburg Dlipatcb. DRIFTWOOD Built and run by Lue F. Vernon Businei-H room* .Any old place KUitorial room* .Wherever my rent is paid Pieces washed up by tlie tide, boomed, sawed, split and piled lor the perusal and pa-lime of paid-up subscribers, also for those who hen, bor row and steal the STANDARD in order that they may enjoy a little sunshine as they journey through this vale of tears. Some beauties of oducatiori—pretty school teachors. Dog 9 and children know their friends without being told. A frieud asks if I always pay as I go. Nobody will let me go if I don't. Don't think the stuttering man is untruthful because he often breaks his words. Itain is good for locating chuck holes in city pavements. Did you ever notice it? The difference between electricity and lightning is this—you don't have to pay for lightning. Summer schools are a mistaken educational notion. Children need rest in warm weather. The reason they call our language the mother tongue, is because poor father never gets a chance to use it. Keep right on kicking—never mind the hindering words folks utter; Tiie frog who fell into the churn, kicked up a pound of butter. He who contracts debts whieh be knows be cannot pay is just as dis honest as, and less honorable than, a highwayman. A Chicago physician says that fright will produce baldness. That proba bly accounts for so many bald-headed husbands in Olympia. There are two things that can be depended upon, as a rule, which will help mankind to get up in the world. The alarm clock and the stepladder. Olympia has a man who is always telling jokes. They are thin ones. He always makes them that way to enable his listeners to sec through them. The description of a wedding notice in the society department sounds like dukos and kings, until in the last teu lines, when it says that the groom is "a popular clerk in the drygoods house of So-and-So." An Olympia wife goes quite often to her husband's office. She says she knows that her husband doe 3 not wish her to come so often, but his manners in the office are so much nicer than they are at home that she likes to en joy the contrast. An Olympia man told us the other day that his wifo made him stand 'round: " I can't deny it," he said. " Doesn't it humiliate you?" we asked. " No," said he, " Our baby is the living image of me—and he makes her stand' round." " There goes a fellow who makes ex travagant statements," said a man in Seattle to me the other day. " Why he looks respectable. Who is he?" I asked. " I don't know bis name," replied the fellow, " but he makes out our gas bills." No man who wishes to live under pure government will oppose Governor Mead, in his asking that the guards at Walla Walla be removed for illegal registration. But shouldn't the high muck-a-muck in charge of that insti tution be given hie dishonorable dis charge at the same timeT A hobo told me recently that be made a great mistake when he started out in life. I asked him in what way. " Well," he said, "in not pickin' out what kind of a criminal I was goin' to be. I didn't know, in dem early days, when me character was jus' bein' formed, dat it were goin' to be con sidered a crime to die rich." •H Several weeks ago an editor in Southern California published this notice: " The business man who keeps kissing his cook had better quit or wo will pub lish his name." The next day thirty of the business men of the town rushed into the of fice, one by one, and payed up their subscriptions and several dollars on the side, "just to help the paper out," and advised the editor not to pay any attention to foolish stories as cooks were liable to be kissed in all well regulated families. There is a girl in Olympia who wears simple dresses that she makes herself and a pair of plain $3 shoes. Her hair is done up neatly and simply, as a girl's should be. There are no rings on her fingers nor bells on her toes. She is pretty, quietly dressed, sweet-faced, an innocent girl, with her head full of tbe fine dreams and fancies that come to every girl. Her mother is responsible for the child's graces. Her mother keeps her girlish, and, in so doing, the mother retains her own youth. She is one of the handsomest women in town. Her faco refiects a clean heart. The girl doesn't hear malicious gossip in her home. She doesn't know everything on earth or in hell—which word is here used reverently—and she doesn't gad the streets. She is a good cook, a good housekeeper, and has the making of a woman as useful as her mother is. It is all a matter of ideals in this world. Often people think, because a girl doesn't conquer the world as she promised to in her high school essay, that she has forgotten all about it. But when a woman brings up a clean, wholesome family in this generation of vipers, she has been reasonably true to herself, and her aspirations, even if she doesn't strip the laurel tree for her millinery. "WHAT HATH GOD WROUGHT" Through His Latest Mysteries—Electric Glory of the Lewis and Clark Exposition. Tho fiery sun had sunk behind great masses of heavy clouds, making its protest in the angry rays that here and there pierced tho threatening dark ness that grew denser until the arch of heaven was blackest nigbt. The whirring wheel of the trolley-pole threw out its lurid green glare, mark ing and emphasizing the more the settled gloom, for it was night, when bats Hew low, and swallows kept cir cling near their nests. Soon we reached the little ticket house that separates the old city from the new, and passing the turnstile we were in the exposition grounds. Here is a beautiful garden where ghostly statues peer out, sending frightful ebadowy things from their home of gloom, while on cither side, and way above us, the shadowy lines of the Washington building and the Oriental art building, were just visible. We strolled listless between the large, and now silentjbuildings. Then we listened to the rush and fall of many watera that gushed with mighty force, making weird sounds, like fairy music, through the sultry air. On and on, where myriads of tiny jets from flowing cups flung the water's spray high in the air, as soft and flow ing as a bridal veil, we wandered. Strolling on we passed the Foun tain of Plenty, where graceful figures of children sport in the babbling waters. Then, still further back we stood beneath heroic figures of " trail blazers," bestriding rearing horses which only increased the ghostly spectres of silent night. From the middle of the great white bridge, that spans the lake between the " Trail" and Government Build ing, we gazed down the long vista at the faint outlines of pictured domes of great buildings just traceable against the awful darkness of the night be hind. Suddenly a hushed silence seemed to hover all, then, as if touched by the wonderful magic breath of life, a soft, tremulous, gentle, dim pink glow, from thousands of incandescent lights twinkled and shone like the first rays of the morning sun. Slowly, surely, the radiance grew deeper red, stronger, brighter, clearer, dazzling white, as from out the darkness sprang celestial glory! The magnificence of this radiant firmament of light filled the vision and caught and held the soul aloft, as from every quarter of the compass, forms and curves of innumerable buildings were star-decked, while the Washington building looming far up in the immeasurable onyx blackness, gave out a beauty and brightness never dreamed of or known before. All stood spell-bound, held and thrilled as if by some unheard com mand,. when softly, gently, like a mother's voice, drifted from a cornet afar, " Hail Columbia," and the vast awe-struck multitude, with bared heads and faces aglow with keenest feeling, followed the grand pat/lotic air in their hearts, while their eyes be held the glory of the Lewis and Clark exposition by electric light. LUE F. VERNON. -«< Fruit for Breakfast. It is a good thing to eat fresh fruit for breakfast, and baked or stewed ap ples generally agree with the most del icate digestion. Green or half ripe apples, stewed and sweetened, are al ways a good summer dish, and raw apples are far better than many liver pills. Oranges are extremely whole some, as a rule, and tomatoes are very beneficial, but the skins of the latter should not be eaten. Less bacon and more fruit during the hot weatber j says Home Notes, is a good rule, and tbe old saying, " An apple a day keeps the doctor away," has like many more old sayings a good deal of common sense and wisdom in its jingle. SILLY Girl—" Do you like Miss Sbarpun?" "No; she's dreadfully stupid, y' know." "Stupid? What makes you think so?" " The other night when I was call ing on her, she exclaimed: " Why> must you be going so soon?' Aud I give vou mo word I hadn't mentioned such a thing!"— Cleveland Leader. g Gatherings by the Wayside * 2" I Know Not What the Truth May Be— J * I'll Tell It as 'twas Told to Me." * The Moclips oil boom has flattened and the lands held for development of wells are practically worthless. The President has not entirely abandoned his purpose of calling a special session of Congress, although members of that body unanimously protest against holding one. Mrs. Minnie Burke, of Seattlo, ac cused a few days ago, of attempting to poison her husband and freed of the charge after her reconciliation with him, now wants a divorce. She has filed such an action in the Superior Court. Frank Ward, foreman of a yard gang at the Pueblo Steel Works, at Pueblo, Col., Saturday, caused the death of his daughter, Frances, aged IG, by forcing her to swallow a quan tity of poison, and then committed suicide by using the same drug. The little steamer Mountain Gem has been the salvation of the fruit crop on Snake River, during the un precedented low water which has laid up larger steamers on the run between Riparia and Lewiston. The water is lower than it has been for thirty years. In a speech delivered in Kansas a few days ago, Lawson said that no man in the country is more keenly aware of the necessity of curbing the corporate despotism under which wo live than President Roosevelt, but that " he is as helpless in tbe system's net as a bull in a balloon. Like Gulli ver in Lilliput, he is bound by 1,000 threads—Congress, the Senate, tbe party's interests and gratitude, and by all the intangible influences ..which the great money power can weave around auy individual." The floating pool-room Traverse, on Lake Michigan, which has been giving the Chicago police so much trouble, has met with a complete handicap by the interruption of its wireless tele, graph service from the race coarse, by an enormous magnet in Illinois Steel Works Co., near the mouth of the Calumet river. When it is in opera tion to move heavy bodies, its induc tion gathers in all currents and there is not a tick nor a click of the instru ments on the Traverse. Whenever the current was switched off, commun ication was at once restored. As its use is almost continuous, it completely thwarts the scheme of the Knights of tbe Green Cloth for overhead aids to betting. HOUSEHOLD SUGGESTIONS. Four teaspoonfuls equal one table spoonful of liquid. Salt should always be eaten with nuts to aid digestion. A sou file is a very light, much whipped up pudding or omelette. One pint of finely chopped meat, packed solidly, equals one pound. To remove paint from window-glass, rub it well with hot, sharp vinegar. To remove spots from wash goods, rub them with tbe yolk of an egg before washing. To make any tough meat tender allow it to lay a few minutes in strong vinegar water. If oil-cloth be occasionally rubbed with a mixture of beeswax and turpen tine it will last longer. As an antidote of alkali: administer freely of water with vinegar or lemon juice in it, made very sour. To keep milk sweet, put into a panful a spoonful of grated horse radish, it will keep sweet for days. To remove white spots from var nished furniture, hold a hot stove lid or plate over them and they will soon disappear. To prevent the odor of boiling ham or cabbage, throw red pepper pods or a few bits of charcoal into the pan they are cooking in. Didn't Know When He Would Stop. Senator Pettis is an inimitable teller of darky stories. "One day a farmer in my State while in bis barn observed his dog rush out and begin to bark furiously at a darky from a neighboring farm. The colored man at once took to his heels, although he had come to the barn on a matter of more or less im portance. Some time later he re turned and, making sure that no dog was about, entered the barn. "' Why were you so frightened, Sam,' asked the farmer. ' Dan would not have harmed you. Remember the old esying, " Barking dogs never bite.' " Dat's all right, sal),' responded the darky with muoh gravity, 'you know dat an' I know dat, but when do either of us know when dat confounded dog is goin' to stop barkin'?" OAHTOniA. B«awth« Kind You Have Always Bougtt WHOLE NUMBER 2,8511. ?THE REAL QUESTION. The real question of disease Is "Can I be cured?" If you or anyone dear to you Is losing strength, flesh, energy and vitality. If you are wise von will not spend time try ing tc figure out just what name to call the disease by. It Is almost impossible to draw the line where debility and weakness merge into consumption. Your trouble may not bo consumption to-day, but you dou't know what it nuiu become to murrow. Hundreds of stored to robust heal cia n s COl IIS UIT Ipt i tiouv'No- o■l^^' body can ' The important point is that they worn hopelessly 111 but this matchless "Dis covery " restored and saved them. "I was not able to do hardly any work at all." says Mrs. Jennie Dlngman. of Vanburen. Kalkaska Co,. Mlcli., in a most Interesting totter to Dr. Pierce. "I had pain in my left aide and back, and had beadaeho all tho time. I tried your medicine and It helped p«. Last spring I had a bad cough; I got so bad 1 had to be In bed all the time, " My huaband thought I bad consumption. He wanted me to get a doctor, but I told him If It was consumption they could not help . ™e thought we would try Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and before I had taken one bottle the cough was stopped and I have had no more of It returning. Your medicine is the best I have taken." Write to Dr. R. V. Pierce. He will send you good, fatherly, professional advice, in a plain sealed envelope, absolutely froo. I lis nearly 40 years experience as chief consulting physician of the In valids' Hotel, at Buffalo, N. Y., has made him an expert in chronic diseases. Constipation causes and aggravates many serious diseases. It is thoroughly cured by Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. attention To your wants in all that should be in a Drug Store, is our business, and tne aim is that our atten tion to these needs be so satisfactory to you that you will depend ou us for your supply of PURE DRUGS, PERFUMERY, CHEMICALS, SOAPS, CIGARS, STATIONERY. PATENT MEDICINES, AND DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES. Wt RB3PEOTFUI.LV SOLIOIT You to give us a call when in need of anything in our line. Whether you purchase of not. get our prices see our goods. These two points alone will make you regular pa trons. Then, we treat everyone fust 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 PRESCRIPTION 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 us, and only reason able charges made. ROBT. MARR, Home Drug Store OLYMPIA,' WASH. Oct. 19, 1903. y Oigmpia-Tacoma lav. Co. TIME CARD. GREYHOUND MULTNOMAH Lv. Olympl*.. 7.00 a m Lv. Seattle 9.00 a m Ar. Tacoma ... 9.45 a m Ar. Tacoma .11.00 a m Lv. Tacoma.. .10.00 am Lv. Tacoma.. .12.00 m Ar. Olympia. .12.30 p m Ar. Olympla.. 3.00 p m Returning— Returning— I.v. Olympia ..I.oopm Lv. Olympia...4.3opm Ar. Tacoma 8.45 pm Ar Tacoma 7.00 p m Lv. Tac0ma....4.00 p m Lv. Tac0ma....7.30 pm Ar.Olympia....7.oopm Ar. Seattle. ...9.30pm (Daily lnclnding Sim.) (Dally except Son.) Steamer Greyhound makes direct connection with luterurbah Trains, leaving Tacoma '.at 10:30 a. m. and 4:15 p. ra. and trains leaving Seattle at 8.00 a. m. and 2 p. m. Tickets sold through, including two trans fers for SI.OO. F. A. WILSON, J. C. PERCIVAL. General Manager. Secretary PHONE MAIN 33- THE POPOLAB i TOHY FADST | RESTAURANT. !; C. HOLTHCSEN, - - PROPRIETOR. .. The table will be aerved with all the " > «- delicacies of the season. C)>eu day . • - aud night ; , A » 1 ;■ «20 a s?R5 n st?ect. Oljmpii, Wish. :i T........... si ttvtttttvSttvttttMMttMsi R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, IS SHOWING A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF GOODS, Both staadard and novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH ED. McROSTIE CITY SGkVNEGER t'HOXE KED 200.