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VOLUME XLVI.-NUMBER l(i. ISSUED EVERY FRIDAY EVENINS BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY Kdttoi ami Proprietor *»ut»x« ription Kates. I'er yuctr, in advance $1 50 «ix iiioiittm. in advance 75 Advertisiitjc Kates. due square (Inch) per year *l2 00 " " per quarter! 4 00 lue square,one Insertion 1 00 " " subsequent insertions.. 50 Advertising, four squares or upward bv ; '.he year, at liberal rates. Legal notices will he charged to the j .Llorney er officer authorizing their inner- ; ion. Advertisements sent from a distance, and transient notices must tie accompan ied hv the cash. Auii'iiiiicciueiiis ot marriages, births and deaths inserted free. Obituary notices, resolutions of respect and otli -r articles which do not possess a general interest will tie inserted at one bait the rates for business advertisements. BOSTON KITCHEN Oyster House. 326 MAIN STRFET, - - - OLMPIA families.; MEALS - - 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. S. J." BURROWS, Proprietor. | Charlie's SALOON < ► i ► Olvmoia's Popular Resort < ' A * > Ail tne best brands of Im ] J ported and Domestic Wines < » Liquors and Cigars. . . . i > i; VIETZEN & BRAEGER < > I ; PROPRIETORS. ! I St. 108 Wat ftirtk Btreet. Pkoit 2003. NOTED FOR QUALITY OF THEIR LIQUORI. THE FINEST Wines, Liquors and Cigars Oiympia Beer a Specialty 116 FOURTH STREET. Courteous Treatment to All. JOE 8. SANDPORD, PAUL DETIILEF3ON. Proprietors. jiEASTSIDE MARKET]; ; I C. F. KAIER a SON, PROPRIETORS < > J ► DEALERS IXO* < \ j: Fresh f Cured i| Meats VEGETABLES, ETC. > < l Telephone Main 199. J > ' ► • r »O7 Fourth Street, Oiympia. < [ T M. VANCE. 1. B. MITCHELL. VANCE & MITCHELL. Attorneys at Law IIL.It.nHIA WS.IIIRUTON. BYRON M ILLETT Lawyer N ° Office" CbUbers Block. OlyfflpiS, Wash- BOYS OK GIRLS or attractive young ladle, wauled—lf you have only a few (pare hour*, you cau employ thein profitably and earn pocket mouey; If you want to give your entire time to the work you can earn a uice living. The beet of It I*, you don't ueeil any mouey to (tart. A com jßete outfit free. P. O. Drawer Mo. #99, Buffalo, WANTED: by Cbicago wholesale and mail or der houae, assistant manager (man or woman) for tbie couniv and adjoining territory. Salary S2O anil expenses paid weekly; expeuae money ad vauied. Work pleasant; position permanent. No Investment or experience required. Write at once for full particulars and enclose self-address ed envelope. COOPER & CO., 132 Lake St., Chicago, 111 > Hymns You Ought to Know > > THE FIRM "FOUNDATION. < i Anonvmoup. 5 Although this well-known ami greatlv loved hymn is frequently attributed to one " Kirkhant," tlu* trutii is that then is no reliable evidence as to its author ship. It first appeared in the " Selec tion of Hymns from the Best Authors." compiled by Itoctor llippon, ami pul> U-ljed in 1757. Here it was credited to " K." This taken with the faet that George Keith, a London publisher, was the chorister of Doctor Itippon's ehureh. has led many to attribute the song to him. There is no doubt, however, as-to the plare occupied l»y this hymn ; it is a classic, ami judged by the spirit with which it is sung, it is just as popular to-day as ever. The tune usually used with it is "Portuguese Hymn." How firm a foundation, ve saints of the Lord! Is laid for your faith in his excellent word! What more can he say, than to you he hath said— To you who for refuge to Jesus have lied ? " Fear not, I am with thee, O, be not dismayed, For I am thy God, I will still give thee aid; •» I'll strengthen thee, help thee, and cause thee to stand, Upheld by my gracious, omnipotent hand. " When through the deep waters I call thee to go, The rivers of sorrow shall not overflow ; For I will be with thee, thy trials to bless; And sanctify to thee thy deepest distress. •' When through fiery trials the pathway shall lie, My grace, all sufficient, shall be thy supply; The name shall not hurt thee; 1 only design Thy dross to consume, and thy goid to refine. *' Ev'n down to old age all my people shall prove My sovereign, eternal, unchangeable love; And then, when gray hairs shall their temples adorn. Like lambs they shall still in my bosom be borne. "The soul that on Jesus hath leaned for repose. I will not —I will not desert to his foes; That soul —though all hell should en deavor to shake, I'll never—no, never —no, never for sake!" "UTILITIES." An Advocate, to be Consistent, Should First Ascertain the Difference Between Public and Private Utilities. EO. STANDARD : As one of the leading questions in political economy is government own ership of public utilities, and one that is destined to come to the front, in spite of the opposition of capitalists, I may be pardoned for the following sug gestions as to what is meant by public utilities. In every instance, where municipal governments attempt to manage enterprises that do not re quire exclusive use of public property, the result has been disastrous. All ooncerns that must use the streets or alleys of a city for laying water mains, erecting poles, running street cars, building sewers or for any purpose of like nature, are called public utilities. They use the publie property to the exclusion of others. There can be no objections to private corporations, but all corporations are not alike. A street railway company is a corporation, but it is sometbiog more; it is the owner of an exclusive privilege to use public property —the right of way through the public streets. The evil is in the 6treet franchise, not in the charter of incorporation. The distinction be tween corporations and the special privileges of incorporation must be clearly understood, before we can dis cuss municipal ownership intelligent ly. The advocates of municipal owner ship would not have government ex tended into the spheres of private in dustry. They would abolish the mo nopolies that, with the aid of govern ment, are interfering with private en terprise. Municipal ownership is the antidote for socialism. We may per mit government to be used to perpetu ate monopolies, a la Republican, thus fostering trusts and promoting Social ism, or we may advance the cause of individual liberty and prevent Social ism by having government treat every one alike. Services which cannot be performed without the grant of special privilege by the government ought to be per formed directly by the government. All other occupations in which those are engaged who have no special ad vantages are private businesses, with which monopolies that are in partner ship with the government should not be permitted to interfere. Jefferson was an individualist. He would re strain the government of his day from giving the wagon roads and public thoroughfares into private hands. It is not hard to see the distinction be tween public and private property, and we jeopardize individual liberty as much by giving public property into private bands as by seizing private property for public needs. J. C. Co 9. • • a WHEN one is tumbling down every body lends a hand. • ■ A BLACKSMITH is always striking for wages. "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall "Where they May." WOMAN SUFFRAGE. THE CAUSE MAKING STEADY BUT SLOW PROGRESS. The Members in Session in Baltimore Last Month Score Grover Cleveland and Censure the Magazine Which Refused Them a Hear ing—Some Account of the Evident Progress Made in Promoting Study of Their Demands and Removing Prejudice From the Way of Ultimate Success. Urover Cleveland and the magazine in which be recently set forth his views on woman suffrage was criti cized at the convention of the Wo man's National Association, lately held in Baltimore. Elnora M. Bab cock, Chairman of the Press Commit tee, let the ex-President off rather easily for his antagonism to the suf frage movement directing her bitter ness against the editor of the magazine to refusing to publish the other side of the question, especially for his decli nation to print ex-Congressman Shaf roth's vigorous plea in behalf of the women. " Any magaiine," said she," depend ing entirely upon the support of wo men, that will allow only the opinion of its editor to be expressed through its columns upon a question of such vital importance as the enfranchise ment of one-half of the citizens of this Republic deserves the condemnation of every lover of justice aod fair play. I believe our own self-respect demands that we refuse to take the magazine into our homes." There was a nodding of heads and compression of lips among the dele gates, but when the report came up to adoption a discussion followed which resulted in the elimination of the sug gested boycott. A breezy report was that of the Treasurer of the Association, Mrs. Har riet Taylor Upton, of Ohio. "If we had money for all the things we want ed, said Mrs. Upton, "we could en franchise all the women in half the States in as many years. It is not enough to Btand for suffrage—all the world is standing still for suffrage. She made a plea for stronger finan cial support. The report on ohuroh work, pre pared by Miss Antoinette Knowles, dwell chiefly on the relation of the suffrage movement to the temperance question. "In my own community," Miss Knowles said, " the Methodist Church, has welcomed us three times, the Cnristian Church twice and the Baptist once. One cause which was a matter of ridicule two years ago among many influential but uninformed peo ple, has become sufficiently respectable to find a home in the worthiest edi fices of our town." The Treasurer's report showed the receipts, including last year's balance, to be $28,333.92; disbursements, $16,- 564.87; balance, $11,769.05. The five States standing at the head in point of membership are: New York, Massa chusetts, California, Nebraska and lowa. The five States contributing the largest amount of money to the treasury are Pennsylvania, Oregon, California, Massachusetts and New York. The five associations making the greatest percentage of gain in membership are Washington, Oregon, West Virginia, Maryland, Oklahoma and Indian Territory. California, Delaware, Maiue, Ken tucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Massa chusetts, Michigan, Nebraska, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Washington and West Virginia all made gains in members. A new as sociation, " The College Woman's Equal Suffrage League," was admit ted to membership. At the evening aession President Remsen, of the Johns Hopkins Uni versity, presided, while the ushers were a corps of sprightly students from the Women's College of Balti more, attired in cap and gown. This session was intended to be in the na ture of a tribute to the work of Susan B. Anthony in the interest of the higher education of women. Self-Support for Orchard Trees. I had an errand to a farm not so far away and in passing through the orchard learned something I think worth knowing. In this country fruit trees, especially the apple, grow so thrifty that when they come to bear large limbs often break off and it is generally a limb of which you did not approve but left it to keep the tree well balanced. When such a thing hap pens with this gentleman, he takes two small limbs, one on the limb in question and the other on a limb on the opposite side of the tree and twists them as you would to start to tie a knot, then if the ends are not where he wishes limbs he cuts them off and they grow making an attachment so strong for that limb that it is even more solid than the best limb on the tree. (MUS.) B. F. DENTON. A BULL-DOO barks before he bites. OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 2. 190 li. I;! DRIFTWOOD p (Individual Opinion.) W $ BY 1.1 K F. VERNON. C When birds are drinking, may tbey he said to liquidate their bills? Charles B. llanford. the actor, re sembles in looks William Jennings Bryan. The St. Louis streot-car conductor who was married on his run, merely collected the fair. What a god eend the popular 10- cent shows are to many an old broken down, hoy-variety actor. The art of swimming should be taught the hoys and girls in our pub lic schools, as well as the three " K's." A woman writer in an exchange wauts to know " What is home with out a baby?" It's comparatively quiet. W bile lovely days may come together, And seem to you as warm as June. Remember well old springtime weather, Don't cast your overcoat too soon. When a red-nosed man wanted his picture in a heroic attitude, the artist painted him in the act of refusing a drink. About the time that a man's daugh ters get old enough to help their mothers they go off and help some other man. You hardly ever call on a family that don't talk about you after you are gone. Some of the comments would hardly please you. When a youngster's mustache is smaller than bis eyebrows, he is better satisfied with himself, and knows more than he ever will again. A young, vigorous, well governed city like Seattle requires capital, and more capital. Capital is its life-nerve. Lack of it will lead to atrophy. Jack London, by his Socialist declar ations, is certainly making his here tofore admiring friends uneasy, lest he become an inmate of a lunatic asylum. A society woman must not be seen twice in the same gown, while the poor devil of a man gets out his wed ding suit and wears it to the end of his days. There are quite a cumber of would be society people iu Olympia; that is, people who are dying to get into so ciety, but do not exactly understand the ropes. I won't say that the meter measures the amount of gas you burn, but I will say that it measures the amount of gas you will have to pay for, in Se attle, any way. I have a most profound respect for a minister of tbe gospel who preaches the gospel of Christ, but look witb distrust upon the meddling kind who turn their attention to police and de tective work. Election of Senators by the people is one of the first great reforms that should come in this country duriog this century. It would be the greatest blow that could be delivered to the political machine^ Chicago highwaymen have taken to stealing crutches from the cripples. The custom of putting pennies on a dead man's eyes has gone oat, or the proverbial theft of them would doubt less be in vogne there. Wonder if Governor Mead brought a few grasshoppers with him on his re turn from KansasT When tbe grass hopper lights upon a green field in the " Sunflower State" he is never pardoned by the farmer. Stranger (to Olympia " Here, you have clipped my hair to the very scalp." Olympia Barber—" Don't you re member when I was telling you that story you said, « Well, cut it short,' and I did." Did you ever notice what abomin able names celebrated musicians and pianists have? The latest craze is a pianist named Gabrilowitscb. Now, if bis name had been Smith he would have been a failure. The uame of the musician eounts for as much as his ability. A colored preacher in Texas de manding his salary is reported to have said: " Brudern, I can't preach heab on Earth an' boa'd in Heb'n!" There are white ministers on the Pacific Coast no doubt who will readily un derstand what tbe Texas preacher aimed at. The splendid dramatic and operatic reviews, signed by Vincent Harper, appearing in the P.-1., are a big fea ture in the leading journal of tba State. He writes so interestingly, that the reader, after finishing one of the delightful articles, still wishes for more, from his gifted pen. Here is the latest phase of the card of-thanks craze which has run wild in the press for years: A grateful Kan sas wife published a card-of-thanks in the local paper thanking "an un known gentleman" who steered her husband home the other night when j her husband's stearing-gear had be come disarranged by alcoholic in dulgence. The husband's card has not appeared. Persons wishing their letters to pass through the mail in a hurry, should always write " in haste" on the lower left hand corner of the envelope. Then everybody connected with the postal service jumps around lively. The stage-driver whips bis horses into a brisk trot, the postmaster dances a jig and the route agent rushes forward to tell the engineer to pull the throt tle open and let her go. People in Hoquiam, who were tickled to death, so to speak, at hear ing the report a year or so ago that Charley Gant was dead, will be dis appointed to learn that he is wielding as good a pen as ever, throws off verse in the same old style, aod can roast those who " live iu glass houses" yet forget to pull down the blind some times, as good now as in days gone by, is working on the Anacortes American. Some time ago I said that Governor Brady should resign. Governor Brady has resigned. No doubt in the world he reads the WASHINGTON STANDARD, and knows a good thing when he sees it. Why the Governor did not do this long ago, is past my comprehension. For when the political machine in Washington, D. C., concludes to take the scalp of the " pale face" office bolder, it is soon dangling at the belt. So-long, Brady. If you are looking for a wife, and you ever come across a girl with ber face full of roses, who says as you come to the door, " I can't go out for thirty miuutes, for the dishes are not washed," you wait for that girl. You set right down on the doorstep and wait for that girl because some other fellow may come along and carry her off, and right there you lose aD angel. Wait for her and stick to her liko a Seattle real estate shark to an Eaatern sucker. How many society folk who attend ed the Opera season in Seattle recent ly, dressed up iu their "best bib and tucker," cau tell the history of Wag ner? How many know where he was boro, or how old he was when he died? Yet these people, with their costumes of" diamonds and Bable" sit in the boxes, point their opera glasses to the singers, rattle their " score book," look wise, and will for the next few months converse upon the merits of the master musician—Wagner. SLANDER. The Scandal-Monger a Pest Front Force of Habit. HY BYKON MILLETT. Sometimes I think that a person who listens with deliberation to a slan derer is tbe more culpable party of the two, uuless he makes the attempt to correct the evil tendency of his mis guided brother. Tbe utterances of the seandal-mon ger may have been prompted by preju dice, ignorance or through a sense of vanity, occasionally all three of these motives may be present. Tbe major ity of men and women act more from impulse than from principle; hence we often make grave mistakes in pass ing judgment upon their acts; they are neither as good or as bad as we give them credit for being. On the other hand, the listener too often bears false hoods uttered about his neighbor with deliberation, if not malice, showing that a wicked heart and a diseased mind are embodied in his frame. What is worse, bis moral perceptions are so blunted and obscured, be seems to be unconscious of having committed any wrong, feels that the occasion cast no responsibility upon his shoulders. If there were no listeners, the slanderers would have to close up shop and go out of business. Tbe listener ought to help bis weak brother to overcome his propensity to malign, instead of giviog him an audience and thus en courage him in the line of evil doing. It often happens, that when a man be comes consoious that some individual possesses qualities of mind and heart which Bre lacking in bis make-up, his mentality becomes disturbed; then re sorts to the practice of maligning bis fellow-man, if he can find bearers who will listen to bis trash, which is not difficult to do under the present state of society. It is a safe general rule, to which there may be an occasional ex ception, that between the slanderer, the deliberate listener and tbe party maligned, tbe latter is the best individ ual of the trio. Under existing con ditions we have all classes of individ uals among us, which will continue to be the case until the thoughts of man kind are turned into more healthiful channels. Holy writ says: "The Ethiopian cannot change bis skin nor the leopard his spots." Still one may cherish in memory love for his fellow-man, im prove and build up his own moral chacterer; do good deeds; and speak the truth from bis heart. Man cannot live to himself alone. Iu order to en joy happiness, the choicest of life's blessings, he should give the best of himself for the promotion of the wel fare of bis fellows. Pursuing this lino of action, he will reap good interest and grand rewards on his investment; things that money cannot buy, and which the tooth of time cannot gnaw away the granduer of the achievments. After all, if a man be true to himself and just to his fellowman, those indi viduals who misjudge him can do him no permanent harm. It is not the real man upon whom they pass judg ment, but the phantom of their own minds placed therein objectively or sub jectively by some undehnable process, that has unfortunately found lodg ment in a weak or corrupt mentality. " Keep thy heart with all diligi'nce. For out of it are the issues of lite." ©cldities £ Quiddities "There are More Things in Heaven and Earth, Horatio, Than are Dreamt of in Your Philosophy." Harriet M. King rules a principality, as ber Texas ranch contains one and one-half millions of acres of land, and one may ride for ninety miles in a straight line without getting outside its barbed wire fence. It is as large as the State of Delaware and nearly twice the size of Rhode Island, and far greater in extent and wealtii than many of those German principalities i from which have come reigning houses of Europe. * * * That is a noteworthy bridge which is under construction in Clallam county for a logging railroad to a vast body of limber that without it would be inaccessible to market. It is thus described : Crossing Charley creek for a span of from 500 to 600 feet, the structure is built from the creek bed to a hight of 210 feet, being made in two levels. The first level towers 110 feet and forms a platform 75 feet broad- Froml this level, timbers 100 high are erected for the railroad bed and cross ing. The timbers employed on the top of the first level are monster firs squared to two feet, and being 75 feet long The entire roadway on the top level will be planked 18 feet wide. # ★ ★ While we have heard of people being so lazy that they could go to sleep while engaged in the most active work there always has been a lingering doubt that the " long bow" had been used to lampoon somebody who attracted the shafts of satire, but here appears a well authenticated case wherein this sora nollence has been established by some of our most conscientious newspapers: "Sleeping Tom," a man afflicted with a peculiar malady, has returned to North Yakima. He has been known to go to sleep while standing on the sidewalk and to fall over into the gut ter. He then sleeps soundly, emitting sonorous snores. When the officers discover him peacefully slumbering in the gutter, they pick him up and place bim in a cbair. He soon awakes from his nap and is none the worse for his doze. Some time ago he was en gaged as a laborer on a trench being dug in the city. He had worked but a few days when he was seized one afternoon with a drowsy spell and was found asleep leaning against the side of the trench, holding the pick over bis shoulder. He appeared to have dropped asleep while in the act of swinging the pick. William Jennings Bryan, in writing to his paper of the oddities of the Ja panese people, says that in many estab lished customs they differ very mater ially from our way of doing things. For instance, in writing they, like the Chinese, place their characters iu ver tical lines and move from right to left, while our letters are arranged on hori zontal lines aud read from left to right. Their books begin where ours end and end where ours began. The Japanese carpenters pull the saw and plane toward them, while ours push them from them. The Japanese mounts his steed from the right, while the Amer ican mounts from the left; Japanese torn to the left, Americans to the right- Japanese write it " Smith John Mr.," while we say " Mr. John Smith." At dinners in Japan wine is served hot and soup cold, and tbe yard is general ly at tbe back of tbe house instead of front. The Japanese wear white for mourning and often bury their dead in a sitting posture. The death is some times announced as occurring at the honse when it actually occurred else where. and the date of the death is fixed to suit tbe convenience of the family. This is partly due to the fact that tbe Japanese like to have the death appear as occurring at home. OABTORXA. Ban ths _/} 1 118 Kind Yon Han Always BoqN WHAT you do when you are drunk you'll have to pay for when you are sober. SALE OF COUNTY PROPERTY. A Chance for Bargains in Sale of Realty by County for Delinquent Taxes. The following described real prop erty will bo sold by tho County Treas urer at the front door of the Court House on Saturday, March 10, 1900, sale beginning at 9 o'clock A. M.: OLVMJ tA PROPERTY. Application No. G27— All of lots 7, 9 and 10 of block 9, Sebrce's Addition; minimum price, *3O. These lots are each 40x120 feet and are located in the southern part of the addition three blocks north of College Heights. Application No. G29— All of lots 1, 2, 3 and 4, and 15 and 10, of block 5, Sebree's Addition ; min imum price, |4B. These are located between Leaven worth and San Francisco streets in the western part of the addition, a short distance from the bay. Application No. 634 Block 23, Galliher's Addition to Olympia; minimum addition, $73. Block 23 contains 12 lots 50x100 feet, located four blocks east of Budd's Inlet about halfway between Fourth street and the City Park. * Application No. 628 The n 110 ft. of the w hf of block 18, Ayres' Addition; minimum price, S6O. Located on the east side of Central Addition just north of Fourth street and contains probably tbree-fourtbs of an acre. OUTSIDE ADDITIONS. Application No. 602 Lots 1 to 12 inclusive in block 1 and lots 1 to 24 inclusive in block 8 of New State Addition; minimum price, $28.80. This addition lies about one mile east of the city along the Fourth street road. Application No. 630 Lots 10,11 and 12 in block 1, Phoe nix Park Addition; minimum price, $9.60. Located in the northwest corner of the addition. Application No. 632 Lots 1 to 9 inclusive, except lot 6, in block 11, Phoenix Park Addition; minimum price, $48.80. All of block 10, Phoenix Park Addi tion ; minimum price, S4B. Lots 1 to 6 inclusive, block 1, Phoe nix Park Addition; minimum price, $19.20. All of the property in thii applica tion lies in the northern part of the addition about four blocks from Fourth street. Application No. 637 Lots 1 to 10 inclusive in block 24, Gate City, and lots 27 to 30 inclusive in block 24, Gate City;* minimum price, 110. Application No. 636 Block 42, Puget City; minimum price, 111.20. Block "E," Puget City; minimum price, $11.20. Lots 14 to 19 inclusive, block 47, Puget City; minimum price, $2.40. Lots 1 and 2 in block 16, Puget City; minimum price, 80 cents. Lots 1 and 2 and lots 5 to 28 in block 21, Puget City; minimum price, $10.40. Lots 1 to 11 inclusive- and lot 23 in block 27, Puget City; minimum price, $4.80. Lots 6 to 19 inclusive and lot 28 in block 114, Puget City; minimum price, $6. Lots 13 to 20 inclusive in block 115, Puget City; minimum price, $3.20. Lots 6, 7, 8 and 9 and lots 12 to 28 inclusive, block 43, Puget City; mini mum price, $8.40. Lots II and 13 to 28 inclusive, block 46, Puget City; minimum price, $6.80. ACREAGE PROrKHTY. Application No. 635 The se qr of the sw qr sec 13, tp 19, 2 w; minimum price, $l2B. Located about 1£ miles southeast of DofHemeyer Point. Sw qrof the se qr (less 12 acres) sec 13, tp 19, 2 w; minimum price, $89.60. Commencing at tbe nw corner of the sw qr of tbe sw qr of sec 13, tp 19 n, r 2 w; thence e 72 rods; thence s 20 rods; thence w72 rods; thence n 20 rods to the place of beginning, con taining 9 acres, more or less; mini mum price, $28.80. This land lies a short distance from Dotllemyer Point. Hs Drove the Hack. Apropos to Washington's birthday tho following story is told of an old negro, who claimed to have acted as Washington's body-servant during and before tbe war of the Revolution. A skeptical visitor was questioning the old man and asked: "Where were you the night Washington crossed the Delaware river?" " Why, boss," answered the negro, "I shur was right dar in do boat with him." " And where were you when he took a hack at tbe cherry tree?" continued the questioner. " Why, boss," was the answer, "I'se was driving de back." WHOLE NUMBER 2,33<i. DO YOU FEEL THIS WAY. Do you feel all tired out ? Do you some times think you just can't work away at your profession or trade any longer ? Do you hare a poor appetite, and lay awake at nights unable to sleep ? Are your nerve 9 all gone, and your stomach too? Has ambition to forge ahead in the \ *^l^' 9cry ' >ou can BSgjl I m Pierce's Golden Brda" \ U Medical Discovery Bflml ' "fl will make you a dit- Htutfg 7 n fercnt individual. It MBjfrfl I fl will set your slug- JB Sbct I Agish liver to work. Wjgjjjg J ng It will get into every ISpF I I vein in your body 1_ I I and purify your blood. It will set things right in your stom ach. and your appetite will come back. If there is any tendency in your family toward consumption, it will keep that dread de stroyer away. Even after consumption has almost gained a foothold in the form of a lingering cough, bronchitis, or bleeding at the lungs, it will bring about speedy cure in 98 per cent, of all cases. It is a remedy pre pared by Dr. K. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., whose advice is given free to all who wish to write him. His great success has come from his wide experience and varied practice. O. S. Copenhaver, Esq-., of Mount Union, Huntingdon Co., Pa. (Box nil, writes: " About twelve years ago I was suddenly taken with a pain in the pit of the stomach which was so vio lent I could not walk straight. It would grow more severe until it caused waterbrash and vom iting of a slimy yellow water. A physician told me I had a form of dyspepsia and treated me for about six months with but little benefit. An other physician told me my liver was out of or der and that I had indigestion. He gave me a treatment and I got some better but only for a short time. I then tried another one. who said I had chronic indigestion, ulceration of the lining of the stomach, torpid liver and kidney affection. He treated me for more than a year and I felt much better, but it did not last. I then took to using several widely advertised patent medi cines. but received no more than temporary re lief. I then tried Dr. Pierce's medicines, using his ' Golden Medical Discovery,' and the ' Pleas ant Pellets,' and in two months' time I was feel ing better than I had for years before." Don't be wheedled by a penny-grabbing dealer into taking inferior substitutes fot Dr. Pierce's medtciues, recommended to be "iust as good." attention To your wants In all that should be in a . Drug 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 PURE DRUGS, PERFUMERY, CHEMICALS, SOAPS, CIGARS, STATIONERY PATENT MEDICINES, AND DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES. WA RESPECTFULLY SOLIOIT You to give us 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- a Irons. Then, we treat everyone |ust 1 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 pricos. 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 he 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. 19,1905. y Oigmpia-Teeoiiia lay. Co. TIME CARD. GREYHOUND MULTNOMAH bv. Olympia.. 7.00 am Lv. Seattle.... 7.00 am Ar. Tacoma ... 9.45 a m Ar. Tacoma... 9.00 ain Lv. Tacoma.. 10.00 a m Lv. Tacoma.. .11.00 a m Ar. Olympia. .12.30 p m Ar. Olympia.. 2.00 pui Returning— Returning— Lv- Olympia ..I.oop m I bv. Olympia...4.oop m Ar. Tacoma—S.4s p m Ar Tacoma 7 .00 p m bv. Tacoma.... 4uopm | bv. Tac0ma....7.30 p m Ar.Olympia....7.oopm I Ar. Seattle 9.30pm (Dally) (Daily except Bnn.) Steamer Greyhound makes direct connection with luterurban Train*, leaving Tacoma at 10:30 a. m. and 4:15 p. ui. and trains leaving Seattle at 8.00 a. m. and 2 ■>. m. Ticket* Bold through, including two trans fer* for 11.25. Steamer ureyhound makes connections with steamer Flyer, both going and coming. Through Ticket*. sl.lO. Single fare to Ta eoma, 75 cenle; round trip, #1.25. F. A. WIbSON, J, C. PERCIVAb, General Manager. Secretary PHONE MAIN 33 ; » TOE POPPLAB I TONY FAOST | RESTAURANT. C. HOLTHESEN, > - PROPRIETOR. jj .- ° , « > The table will be served with all the <>• delicacies of lli« season. Ot>eu day . . <>■ and night 4 ( | JifISFSU Oljapia, Wish. ;► R. J. PRICKMAN. Artistic Tailor, is: SHOWING A BEAUTIFUL LIRE OF 800DS, Both standard and navel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH CEO. C. ISRAEL Attorney at Law OhYMPIA, WASH. Offlce, Suite fi, McK.nny Block, con.tr Foarta sad Main Streets. Telephone Mulu 133.